Easter Week at Highlands

This Friday, April 2, we will observe Good Friday with a worship service at 6:30 p.m. The Sacrament of the Lord’s Supper will be observed. A nursery will be available.

On Sunday, April 4, we will celebrate our risen Lord with Easter services at 8:30 and 10:50 a.m. A nursery is available for both services.


Midweek@Highlands Wednesday, March 31

Join us for a delicious meal, warm fellowship, and inspiring teaching! The nursery opens at 5:30 pm; please make sure your child has been fed before you bring him to the nursery.  A boxed dinner is served in the Atrium beginning at 5:15 p.m.; classes are held from 6 until 7 p.m. This week’s meal includes tacos, Mexican rice, black beans, and cake. A grilled chicken salad is also available.  A kids’ meal includes burger, pasta, green beans and a cookie. Please use this link to reserve and pay for your meal in advance. Adult study topics are available here.


Support World Missions by giving to Faith Promise

Please consider a Faith Promise pledge to support world missions.

Faith Promise for world missions is a specific amount of money or goods that you are willing to promise to give – in faith that God will provide it. It is an amount over and above the tithe. At the time you make a Faith Promise, the source of this provision may be unknown to you. This is a commitment to give by faith, based on God’s promises, expecting Him to enable you to give it. Please prayerfully consider how God may be calling you to participate in world missions through Faith Promise this year.

To make a faith promise online, please visit missions.highlandspca.org.

Faith Promise goals for 2021 include:


First Things First ~ February 2021

by Bradford Mercer

I took this photo of Stumbling Stones (Stolpersteine) in Berlin, 2017. The Schneebaum family was deported to Auschwitz concentration camp in 1943. “HIER WOHNTE” means “here lived.” JG is the birth date. “ERMORDET” means “murdered.

Last Wednesday, January 27, was International Holocaust Remembrance Day. The day marked 76 years since the liberation of Auschwitz, the largest concentration camp established by Nazi Germany.

Several years ago Cindy and I came face to face with a sobering reminder of Auschwitz—Stumbling Stones (Stolpersteine). During our stay in Berlin we noticed small brass plates embedded in the walkways all over town. Inscribed on each one of these Stumbling Stones (also called Stumbling Blocks) is a name and date of a victim of Nazi persecution. You will notice in the photograph above that the Schneebaum family was deported to Auschwitz in 1943, where they were murdered. Initiated in 1992 by the German artist, Gunter Demnig, the Stolpersteine project’s goal is to commemorate individuals at exactly their last place of residency or work. There are currently over 13,000 Stumbling Stones in more than 280 countries.