Wardie welcomes everyone, from those with all types of Christian faith to people with questions and uncertainties. Sunday morning services are at 10.30am and when you arrive you will be greeted by a friendly welcoming party who stand outside (whatever the weather). Once inside you will be given a leaflet which sets out the order of service, and also has a note of forthcoming events. Words of all the hymns will be on the screens at either side of the pulpit.
For children there is a creche for under-3s and a Sunday School (Kidz@Wardie) for older children. Children can, of course, remain with their parents for the duration of the church service, and there are activity packs available for those who wish them – just ask any of the people who welcome you at the church door.
There is disabled access to the church buildings and access is at the Netherby Road entrance. Traffic cones are placed at this entrance on a Sunday morning so that cars can be parked next to the ramp.
After the service, which usually lasts about an hour, coffee and tea are available in the hall behind the church and visitors are very welcome to come through and socialise.
A huge variety of activities takes place at Wardie (around 750 people use the buildings every week) and these are widely advertised on the church website and on notice boards around the church buildings. There is something for everyone!
This October, Place for Hope and its partners, including the Kirk’s Glasgow Presbytery team, are hosting the ‘Gathering in Glasgow on Conflict and Faith’ at the Royal Concert Hall and the Adelaide Place Baptist Church. The three-day event will explore the nature of conflict faced by churches and faith communities, and the ways we can work […]
A minister who cycled more than 170 miles around the Presbytery of Inverness for charity has described the experience as "just amazing".Rev Robert Brookes, of Cawdor with Croy & Dalcross, visited every Kirk in the area by bike over three days to highlight the challenges congregations are facing.