St. David's Episcopal Church; Englewood, Florida

Checkout us out: http://www.stdavidsenglewood.org/

Sunday Worship 8:00 a.m. Worship Service (Rite I) with Communion 10:00 a.m. Worship Service (Rite II) with Choir and Communion *Join us for connect time after each worship gathering. Wednesday NOON Service: A Healing Service held in our Chapel off the main sanctuary

Mission: To bring all people to unity with God and each other in Christ.

[06/07/20]   Church services TODAY live streamed at 9 a.m. New time effective today June 7, 2020. Trinity Sunday
Communion in the driveway to follow services and will begin at 10:30 a.m.

Sunday, May 7, 2020 - Trinity Sunday - live stream church service at 9:00 a.m. NOTE NEW TIME live streamed church service at 9:00 a.m. and communion in the driveway will follow after services at 10:30 a.m.

Noonday Prayer 6/3/2020

[06/02/20]   “Do not be overcome by evil, but overcome evil with good.”
Roman 12:21 NIV

[06/01/20]   Prayer for Peace

Lord, make me an instrument of Thy peace;
where there is hatred, let me sow love;
where there is injury, pardon;
where there is doubt, faith;
where there is despair, hope;
where there is darkness, light;
and where there is sadness, joy.

O Divine Master,
grant that I may not so much seek to be consoled as to console;
to be understood, as to understand;
to be loved, as to love;
for it is in giving that we receive,
it is in pardoning that we are pardoned,
and it is in dying that we are born to eternal life.

Amen.
St. Francis Assisi

[05/31/20]   Episcopal Diocese of Southwest Florida
A Message to the Diocese

Sunday, May 31, 2020

From the Collect on Pentecost

“Almighty God, whose blessed Son our Savior Jesus Christ ascended far above all heavens that he might fill all things: Mercifully give us faith to perceive that, according to his promise, he abides with his Church on earth, even to the end of the ages….”

On this the Feast of Pentecost I draw our attention to the second Collect of the day in which we pray: O God, who on this day taught the hearts of your faithful people by sending to them the light of your Holy Spirit: Grant us by the same Spirit to have a right judgement in all things...”
The country needs right judgement which means God’s righteous judgement. We need Godly perspective when we view violence in the streets, when we see again the terrifying actions of racism, when we see blame and not shame.

Please pray to know, live, and act the right judgement given by God to protect all of God’s children, especially our sisters and brothers in the African American community. Please pray to know, live, and act the right judgement given by God to protect the law enforcement personnel that they may be safe and protect all people.

May reconciliation bring God’s real peace to our land. Pray the text of the hymn “Like the murmur of the dove’s song.”

“With the healing of division, with the ceaseless voice of prayer, with the power to love and witness, with the peace beyond compare: come, Holy Spirit, come.”

I bid your reading today of the communication from the Presiding Bishop of the Episcopal Church.

Thank you and God Bless you.

The Rt. Rev. Dabney T. Smith
Fifth Bishop of the Diocese of Southwest Florida
———————————————————————————————

A Word to the Church
From Presiding Bishop Michael Curry
May 30, 2020

“Our long-term commitment to racial justice and reconciliation is embedded in our identity as baptized followers of Jesus. We will still be doing it when the news cameras are long gone."

In the midst of COVID-19 and the pressure cooker of a society in turmoil, a Minnesota man named George Floyd was brutally killed. His basic human dignity was stripped by someone charged to protect our common humanity.

Perhaps the deeper pain is the fact that this was not an isolated incident. It happened to Breonna Taylor on March 13 in Kentucky. It happened to Ahmaud Arbery on February 23 in Georgia. Racial terror in this form occurred when I was a teenager growing up black in Buffalo, New York. It extends back to the lynching of Emmett Till in 1955 and well before that. It’s not just our present or our history. It is part of the fabric of American life.

But we need not be paralyzed by our past or our present. We are not slaves to fate but people of faith. Our long-term commitment to racial justice and reconciliation is embedded in our identity as baptized followers of Jesus. We will still be doing it when the news cameras are long gone.

That work of racial reconciliation and justice – what we know as Becoming Beloved Community – is happening across our Episcopal Church. It is happening in Minnesota and in the Dioceses of Kentucky, Georgia and Atlanta, across America and around the world. That mission matters now more than ever, and it is work that belongs to all of us.

It must go on when racist violence and police brutality are no longer front-page news. It must go on when the work is not fashionable, and the way seems hard, and we feel utterly alone. It is the difficult labor of picking up the cross of Jesus like Simon of Cyrene, and carrying it until no one – no matter their color, no matter their class, no matter their caste – until no child of God is degraded and disrespected by anybody. That is God's dream, this is our work, and we shall not cease until God's dream is realized.

Is this hopelessly naïve? No, the vision of God’s dream is no idealistic utopia. It is our only real hope. And, St. Paul says, “hope does not disappoint us, because God’s love has been poured into our hearts by the Holy Spirit” (Romans 5:5). Real love is the dogged commitment to live my life in the most unselfish, even sacrificial ways; to love God, love my neighbor, love the earth and truly love myself. Perhaps most difficult in times like this, it is even love for my enemy. That is why we cannot condone violence. Violence against any person – conducted by some police officers or by some protesters – is violence against a child of God created in God’s image. No, as followers of Christ, we do not condone violence.

Neither do we condone our nation’s collective, complicit silence in the face of injustice and violent death. The anger of so many on our streets is born out of the accumulated frustration that so few seem to care when another black, brown or native life is snuffed out.

But there is another way. In the parable of the Good Samaritan, a broken man lay on the side of the road. The religious leaders who passed were largely indifferent. Only the Samaritan saw the wounded stranger and acted. He provided medical care and housing. He made provision for this stranger’s well-being. He helped and healed a fellow child of God.

Love, as Jesus teaches, is action like this as well as attitude. It seeks the good, the well-being, and the welfare of others as well as one’s self. That way of real love is the only way there is.

Accompanying this statement is a card describing ways to practice the Way of Love in the midst of pandemic, uncertainty and loss. In addition, you will find online a set of resources to help Episcopalians to LEARN, PRAY & ACT in response to racist violence and police brutality. That resource set includes faithful tools for listening to and learning from communities too often ignored or suppressed, for incorporating God’s vision of justice into your personal and community prayer life, and for positively and constructively engaging in advocacy and public witness.

Opening and changing hearts does not happen overnight. The Christian race is not a sprint; it is a marathon. Our prayers and our work for justice, healing and truth-telling must be unceasing. Let us recommit ourselves to following in the footsteps of Jesus, the way that leads to healing, justice and love.

Links:
“What Does Love Do: The Way of Love during Pandemic”

Additional Resources for Responding to Racist Violence and Police Brutality

Washington Post: But We Must Choose Love: Op-ed from The Washington Post from Presiding Bishop Curry

The Day of Pentecost - May 31, 2020

Sunday, May 31, 2020 St. David’s Pentecost church service will be live streamed on Facebook at 10 a.m.
Holy Communion in the driveway will follow service at 11:30 a.m.

May 24, 2020 St. David’s communion in the driveway and Memorial Day commemoration.

7th Sunday of Easter - The Sunday After Ascension - 5/24/20

[05/24/20]   Father,

Thank you for holding me together today. I needed you, and you were there for me. Thank you for every bit of love, mercy, and grace that was shown to me though I did not deserve it. Thank you for your faithfulness even in my suffering. To you alone be the glory.

Amen.

[05/20/20]   Prayer For Grace At The End Of The Day

Heavenly Father, as the day is drawing to its close I ask that Your continued love and presence be with me and with all that that are Your children in Christ. Guard us through the long hours of darkness this night I pray, and keep us safe from all harm and dangers that may try to cross our threshold.

Give us I pray, an untroubled night of rest and quietness of heart. May we be refreshed and renewed in body, soul and spirit as we rest our weary hearts in You through the hours of the night.

Lord, I pray that by Your great grace and mercy, You would grant us untroubled sleep so that we may rise up in the morning strong to do Your bidding. May we all rejoice for the dawn of a new day, knowing that Your mercies are new every morning. In Jesus' name,

Amen.

[05/18/20]   Glory to God whose power, working in us, can do infinitely
more than we can ask or imagine: Glory to him from
generation to generation in the Church, and in Christ Jesus
for ever and ever. Amen. Ephesians 3:20,21

6th Sunday of Easter - 5//17/2020

Our Story

Sunday Worship - in person is currently suspended due to COVID-19 Our Rite II service is currently being lived stream on our page on Sunday mornings at 10 am. To make a donation to St. David’s Episcopal Church please go to our web page: https://stdavids.dioswfl.org/ The “Donation” button is on our front page bottom right side.

Wednesday NOON Service: Prayer and reflection, live streamed on our page

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401 S Broadway
Englewood, FL
34223
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