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See You at the Pole

Join the Christian Community at ExxonMobil as we pray at the Energy Center Flag Pole. See You at the Pole is a global event where students gather and pray

Wednesday September 25, 2019

7-7:30 AM

A breakfast snack will be provided. 

This year’s theme is 2 Chronicles 7:14 “and My people who are called by My name humble themselves, pray and seek My face, and turn from their evil ways, then I will hear from heaven, forgive their sin, and heal their land.”

Bring a friend! See You at the Pole!

Event X:

2019 Alpha Celebration

Join us for the closing celebration of Alpha 2019 On May 8th at noon in S1.1A.455!

 Here is the EventX link

We will celebrate with lunch and cake and will welcome Tim McIlwain, Senior Vice President of Permian Operations at XTO Energy, as our special guest speaker.


Tim was born in Mobile, Alabama. He earned a Bachelor of Science degree in petroleum engineering from Louisiana State University.


Tim has spent 34 years in the industry, with the last 20 being at XTO. He came to XTO through an acquisition in 1998 and served as engineering manager in the newly-formed East Texas Division. In 2005, he moved to Fort Worth to start the Fort Worth Division (Barnett), serving as vice president. In 2011, Tim moved to Pittsburgh to start the Appalachia Division as senior vice president.


In 2013, he returned to Fort Worth to serve as senior vice president, Production Operations. Tim assumed his current role as senior vice president, Permian Operations in May 2018, leading the company’s effort to triple production in the Permian Basin by 2025.

Hughes Landing Prayer Group

But know that the Lord has set apart for Himself him who is godly;

The Lord will hear when I call to Him. – Psalm 4:3

Frequency: Once in 2 weeks

Day and Time: Thursday 12pm to 12:30 pm


·         3 minutes – Welcome and Bible Reading

·         7 minutes – Devotion

·         20 minutes – Prayer

Contact: To be added to the meeting notice contact Irvin Rufus

Catholic Faith Study – The Papacy

image of peter

Catholic Faith Study Classes are resuming for the New Year! The dates are Thursday 1/10/19 and 1/17/19

The next session will cover the Papacy or the Office of the Pope. In this class Scripture and history will be used to cover the following:

·       The primacy of Peter

·       Peter as head of the Apostles

·       Peter as the “Rock” upon which the Church was built

·       The power of “Binding and Loosing”

·       The “Keys of the Kingdom”

·       Apostolic Succession

Hope you can make it either in class or on SKYPE! See Skype link below. You can also contact Henry Avila to get on the distribution list.

People of all faiths welcome!

Join Skype Meeting

Join by phone

+1 832 624 1000 (USA, Houston)                  English (United States)

Conference ID: 776801395

Please contact Henry Avila to be added to the meeting invite.

Audio Files:

Part 1

Part 2

Part 3


Scripture of the Papacy

The Office of the Pope

Documentary Viewing


Sexual Revolution: 50 Years Since Humanae Vitae

Come view the new documentary on the outcome of the free-love experiment of the last century set against the backdrop of Paul VI’s groundbreaking encyclical about love, sex, and marriage.

Contact Mia Ihsan for more details

See the trailer at the following link:

Viewing Location: St. Andrew’s Discipleship Center
Prince of Peace Catholic Community
19222 Tomball Pkwy
Houston, TX 77070

Schedule / Date and Time (CDT): November 3, 2018
6:30 PM to 9:00 PM

Sign up using the EventX here.

Catholic Faith Study (CFS) Series on Audio

Did you miss the Catholic Faith Study (CFS) Series? You can now check them out at the audio-links below!

Sin Redemption & the Meaning of Life

Christian Prayer & Spirituality

The Four Last Things: Death, Judgement, Heaven and Hell

The Existence of God


A Love Unlike Any Other

love1If I speak with the tongues of men and of angels, but do not have love, I have become a noisy gong or a clanging cymbal. If I have the gift of prophecy, and know all mysteries and all knowledge; and if I have all faith, so as to remove mountains, but do not have love, I am nothing. And if I give all my possessions to feed the poor, and if I surrender my body to be burned, but do not have love, it profits me nothing. Love is patient, love is kind and is not jealous; love does not brag and is not arrogant, does not act unbecomingly; it does not seek its own, is not provoked, does not take into account a wrong suffered, does not rejoice in unrighteousness, but rejoices with the truth; bears all things, believes all things, hopes all things, endures all things.

(1 Corinthians 13: 17).


1 Corinthians 13 maybe one of the better known passages in the Bible. Undoubtably you have heard this passage read at a wedding or maybe even seen it on a Hallmark card. When you read it, you may think about a relationship with a significant other and how to apply the wisdom in these words to that relationship. Thats because this passage provides such a beautiful picture of what the definition of love is, it is completely justified (and encouraged) to be used and studied in the context of a relationship with a significant other. However, would you be surprised if I told you that when Paul wrote these words, the context had nothing to do with a romantic relationship?

Paul is writing this letter to the church at Corinth in response to troubling circumstances the church was facing. There was division in the Corinthian church and one area of debate centered on which spiritual gifts were the most valuable. Paul corrects them and explains that love is the most important aspect and without it, their spiritual gifts cannot produce fruit for the Kingdom.

Whats even more interesting is the word Paul uses for the term love. In Greek, there are several words which could be translated love. Philia is a word that would normally be used to express a friendship/brotherly type of love (i.e. Philadelphia). However this is not the word that Paul uses; he use the word agapē. Agapē is used 116 times in the New Testament and the majority of those references are tied to the love of God for us. The Baker Encyclopedia of the Bible notes that, “Agapē means to love the undeserving, despite disappointment and rejection.”[1] That is a powerful type of love, and a powerful instruction from Paul.

Applying the message Paul had for the Corinthians, we as Christians need to have an agapē type of love for people. A love that transcends a conventional understanding of what it means to love. Furthermore, this love of people should not end at the church. We need to love all people the same way that God loves us. Jesus tells us to love our enemies in Matthew 5:44 using the same root word (agapaō).

So the next time you get angry, or upset, or feel as though you are being unfairly treated, remember our call to love in an agapē way. That does not mean as Christians we are to be pushovers, but that does mean that our actions and reactions should be seasoned with salt (Colossians 4:6) because apart from love, nothing we can say or do, no matter how great our spiritual gifts, will bring maximum glory to God; we are nothing without love (1 Cor. 13:2).

By this all men will know that you are My disciples, if you have [agapē] for one another. (John 13:35)


            [1] R.E.O. White, “Love,” Baker Encyclopedia of the Bible (Grand Rapids, MI: Baker Book House, 1988), 1357.

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