Do not worry about anything, but in everything by prayer and supplication with thanksgiving let your requests be made known to God. Philippians 4:6
It is sometimes difficult to find time to pray, but the church relies on the prayers of its members to guide it and keep it faithful. The prayer ministry of Holy Covenant meets at 7:00 pm on the second and fourth Tuesday of the month. They gather to pray for the church, its members and its ministries. If this is something you may be interested in being a part of, please contact Rev. Debbie Chapman in the church office.
If you have any cares or concerns that you would like to have added to our prayer request list, please send an email to our Administrative Assistant or call the church office at 972-492-2432.
If you require comfort or care outside of church office hours, please contact the pastoral emergency hotline at 972-492-2432.
2nd Floor - Covenant Center
This special room has been dedicated for prayer, reflection and meditation. It is a peaceful room equipped with an altar, music, candles, and a Bible to create a meditative atmosphere for all who enter this space.
A beautiful piece of Holy Covenant history lives on in the form of a large wooden cross on the back wall of our chapel. Created by church member Joy Kees, it is made from the old wooden organ pipes taken from Holy Covenant's original church organ. We invite you to experience this chapel as a peaceful place to be with God.
Located on the east lawn outside the main sanctuary.
Linda's Labyrinth was dedicated in December 2001 as a place of introspection and meditation. Following the labyrinth path quiets the mind, releasing spiritual energy to be present in God, and to experience that presence of holiness=wholeness. This experience of holiness=wholeness is real, as we wind along the path and come to the Center. Prayer rises in our conscious- unconscious, opening us to being, beyond our selves.
The labyrinth is open for everyone to walk anytime from dawn to dusk with riends or alone. It just may be what is needed to calm the chaos.
In the 13th century, labyrinths were constructed in cathedrals so that devout Christians, instead of making the costly and perilous pilgrimage to the Holy Land, could travel to one of these sites and walk the labyrinth, which would represent their arrival in Jerusalem.
Today, however, the labyrinth walk is commonly used as a metaphor of one’s life journey. As the pathway design is complicated, it is not possible to discern the entire pattern at one time. Thus, it is similar to our life journey in that we cannot see ahead and know where our journey will lead us.
Drawing of Lea Goode's Labyrinth Design
This style was designed by Lea Goode in 1997 for the Angelica Center in Santa Rosa, CA. Goode and her friend drew “with our hearts and minds and toes” in the sand. Later that evening, bringing out the compass and a notepad, she began with eight concentric circles and marveled as the labyrinth took shape.