Service Times
Service Times & Directions

 

There are two regular weekly services:

Early Sunday Morning: 9:00 am. This service is very personal, contemplative and devotional. Sunday School begins upstairs in the 9am service with a message for the Children and then continues downstairs during the rest of the service. 

Sunday Morning: 11:00 am. 9 and 11am services follow the same format. 


For all services there is a fully functional nursery for young children,


All worship services are held in the sanctuary. Holy Communion is celebrated on the second, fourth and fifth Sundays of the month at both services on those days.

 

 

There are two additional monthly services:

 

Evening Prayer Services: 7:30 pm, with Holy Communion offered each month on the first Wednesday.

 

Morning Prayer Services: 8:00 am, with Holy Communion offered each month on the third Wednesday.

 

Mount Olive Lutheran Church
2015 4th Avenue North
Regina, Saskatchewan, Canada
S4R 0T5

Office Hours 9am-12pm, 1-4pm

Mon to Fri - Except Holidays


 


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Christmas Services:

Dec 24th Christmas Eve 5pm & 7 pm 

Dec 25th Christmas Day 10am, (Communion) 

 

Holy Week & Easter Sunday:

Maunday Thursday 7:30pm, (Communion)  

Good Friday 10am

Easter Sunday 7:30am & 10am, (Communion) 

 

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The St. Chrysostom Lutheran Preachers' Retreat 2013


Rev. Donavon Riley, Pastor of Saint John's Evangelical Lutheran Church, Webster, MN, was the featured presenter at the 2013 St. John Chrysostom Lutheran Preacher's Retreat in Lumsden Saskatchewan June 10th to 12th. Rev. Ted Giese, Associate Pastor of Mount Olive Lutheran Church in Regina was at the retreat with about thirty pastors from across Lutheran Church Canada. Pastors came from Ontario, Manitoba, Saskatchewan, Alberta and British Columbia representing all three districts of Lutheran Church Canada.  

 

Rev. Riley focused his presentations on preaching justification. Particularly considering Article IV of the Augsburg Confession (1530) written by Philip Melanchthon:

 

Article IV: Of Justification.

“Also they teach that men cannot be justified before God by their own strength, merits, or works, but are freely justified for Christ's sake, through faith, when they believe that they are received into favor, and that their sins are forgiven for Christ's sake, who, by His death, has made satisfaction for our sins. This faith God imputes for righteousness in His sight. Romans 3 and 4.” BOC AC

 

What is The St. John Chrysostom Lutheran Preachers' Retreat?

The St. Chrysostom Lutheran Preachers' Retreat exists as a resource to the ministerium of Lutheran Church-Canada. Because preaching is one of the chief acts of the pastoral office, Pastor Michael Keith initiated this retreat back in 2006. The retreat itself is open only to members of the ministerium of Lutheran Church-Canada, or church bodies with whom we are in fellowship (e.g. the LCMS). However if you are interested, all are welcome to make use of the resources found on the retreat’s website.

 

At the retreat pastors join together in a time of prayer, study, and fellowship with a focus on the practical applications of preaching for the purpose of becoming better enabled to serve their congregations and so hold forth the Law and Gospel as "workmen approved...rightly dividing the Word of truth." (2 Timothy 2:15)

 

An ever enjoyable part of the retreat is the time spent together in worship, multiple services are kept each day and the pastors have the opportunity to sing together. During the opening communion service the pastors sung the hymn “Let All Mortal Flesh Keep Silence” LSB 621. It starts out with about half of the pastors singing, while the other half are receiving Holy Communion (you can hear the dismissal in the background), by the end the pastors are all singing together.

 

 

Who is St. John Chrysostom?

Saint John was a dominant force in the fourth-century Christian church. The name Chrysostom, means "golden-mouthed" in Greek. He was Born in Antioch around the year 347, and was instructed in the Christian faith by his pious mother, Anthusa. After serving in a number of Christian offices, including acolyte and lector, John was ordained a presbyter and given preaching responsibilities. His simple but direct messages found an audience well beyond his home town. In 398, John Chrysostom was made Patriarch of Constantinople. His determination to reform the church, court, and city brought him into conflict with established authorities. Eventually, he was exiled from his adopted city. Although removed from his parishes & people, he continued writing and preaching until the time of his death in 407. It is reported that his final words were: "Glory be to God for all things. Amen." (Adpt. LSB biographies)
 
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