There are welcoming communities at Sunday church services and Wednesday testimony meetings. You can attend in person or online. Learn more
Christian Science Reading Rooms are bookstores open to anyone exploring spiritual answers to life’s many questions and problems. Learn more
These talks show how the teachings of Christian Science bring healing and regeneration to you, your friends and community. Learn more
Christian Science practitioners are available full time to help anyone, anywhere, through prayer. They answer questions, too. Feel free to call or email a practitioner. Learn more
On college campuses
Christian Science Organizations (CSOs) are designed to provide a spiritual approach to addressing campus issues. Lear more
Ecumenical and interfaith
Recent Blog posts
There is a wonderful upcoming opportunity to work with other Christians on the serious issue of prison reform—where we can make a difference. Each year the National Council of Churches joins with other organizations to sponsor the Ecumenical Advocacy Days (EAD) in Washington, D.C. This will be the 13th annual gathering of Christians being held April 17 to 20, 2015. Entitled,Breaking the Chains, the focus this year is to better understand the issues—and speak to our members of Congress—regarding prison reform.
There’s a new twist in this year’s theme for the global, annual Week of Prayer for Christian Unity. Receiving from others (instead of doing all the giving) breaks down barriers and demonstrates respect for those we don’t know well.
Part of the healing dialogue going on between Christian faiths world-wide is mirrored in a new World Council of Churches (WCC) booklet called “The Church: Towards a Common Vision.” It’s
a 40-page discussion of the role of Church—“the one holy, catholic and apostolic church” (catholic with a small “c” meaning universal) “to serve the divine plan for the transformation of the world.” (p. vi)
With the prospects of a 2015 having multiple hot spots throughout the globe, Christians committed to ecumenical dialogue can contribute to welcoming 'the stranger', in the spirit of Christ Jesus' example.