Wednesday Night Live's mission is to stimulate personal spiritual growth and fellowship. Wednesday Night Live strives to build maturing disciples and maintain an active agenda of informal fellowship. Wednesday Night Live also provides not only FUMC but area residents personal enrichment courses. It gives the people from both worship services a time to come together for fellowship and study.

Enjoy a light meal and fellowship at 5 p.m. in the Family Life Center. Cost is $5 for adults, $2 for children OR $15 for a family. Classes will be begin at 6 p.m. We also provide classes for children and youth. A nursery is provided for infants and preschoolers. Fall classes begin in mid-September and conclude before Thanksgiving. The Spring classes typically are offered from mid-January through mid-March.

Fall Classes begin Wednesday, October 6 (through November 17)

Join us at 5 p.m. for food and fellowship.

Learn Together at 6 p.m.

Bring your Bibles to join classes led by Susan & Jerry Pennington (study TBD) or led by Suzanne Magee to study Matthew.

A nursery is provided for younger children.

  Invite a friend and come enjoy fellowship during a light supper and 
then grow in your Christian life through a variety of classes. 

 

 

Five Languages of Love by Dr. Gary Chapman                                                                                  facilitators: Bonnie & Ron Hopperton

The Five Love Languages: How to Express Heartfelt Commitment to Your Mate is a 1995 book by Gary Chapman. It outlines five ways to express and experience love that Chapman calls "love languages": gift giving, quality time, words of affirmation, acts of service (devotion), and physical touch.  Examples are given from his counseling practice, as well as questions to help determine one's own love languages.

Chapman suggests that to discover another person's love language, one must observe the way they express love to others, and analyze what they complain about most often and what they request from their significant other most often. He theorizes that people tend to naturally give love in the way that they prefer to receive love, and better communication between couples can be accomplished when one can demonstrate caring to the other person in the love language the recipient understands.