The Lord’s Supper is a symbolic act of obedience whereby members of the church, through partaking of the bread and the fruit of the vine, memorialize the death of the Redeemer and anticipate His second coming. It reminds us of the means by which God’s salvation was secured on our behalf.
The unleavened bread is a symbol of the perfection of the Person of our Lord Jesus Christ in His body, soul and spirit.
The fruit of the vine symbolizes the substitutionary, propitiatory and covenantal blood of an innocent sacrifice, shed for the remission of the sins of the guilty (see Romans 3:21-26; Hebrews 2:5-17; 7:27-28; 9:26-28; 1 Peter 3:18). The Lord’s Supper, also called communion, demonstrates the doctrine of substitution — Christ died for me (1 Corinthians 11:26).
We celebrate the Lord’s Supper once every four months. These will be during on Sunday, during our Morning Worship Services (11 am) on the following dates: