THIS EPISCOPAL CHURCH WELCOMES YOU
St. Timothy’s belongs to the Episcopal Diocese of Oregon and takes her place alongside sister parishes and dioceses throughout the worldwide Anglican communion.
At St. Timothy’s we believe that the first priority of any Christian community is the worship of God. There can be no more important activity for Christians than coming together for the purpose of worshipping our Creator and Redeemer. All other ministry is grounded in this worship: the liturgy is the training ground for service in the world. Won’t you join us? You are always welcome!
OUR MISSION STATEMENT
We gather to experience the Holy Trinity through Scripture, worship, study and fellowship. Receiving and reflecting God’s love and grace, we are sent out to love and serve our neighbor, see the Christ in others, and share the Gospel by the example of our everyday lives.
WORSHIP SERVICES AT ST. TIMOTHY’S
+ Holy Eucharist is celebrated each Sunday at 8 AM (said service) and 10 AM (sung service). The 10 AM service is also shared via Zoom for those who are physically unable to attend in person.
+ Wednesdays there is an in-person Holy Eucharist at 10AM, using the traditional-language rite. This service is followed by tea and conversation in the parish library.
+ Current masking policy: All persons may wear a face mask as a health tool. Some persons (especially those in higher-risk groups) should wear a mask. However, no one must wear a mask. The parish provides good quality face masks for those desiring them.
+ We have an upgraded HVAC air handling system to maximize the safety of our indoor environment.
+ We encourage vaccination for all eligible persons to prevent communicable disease at church or elsewhere.
+ Please contact the parish office for more information, and to be added to our Zoom invitation lists.
PHYSICAL LOCATION (SCROLL DOWN FOR MAILING ADDRESS)
St. Timothy’s Episcopal Church
3295 Ladd Ave. NE
We’re right next to Interstate 5. Just take the Market Street exit, head west, and turn left on Savage Road. We’re the church shaped like a pyramid–or a modified oast house, according to some.