Congregation Beth Adonai is a Bible Based (Old and Renewed Covenant) Congregation that worships the way that Yeshua and his disciples did.
We celebrate the feasts and practices of the Torah as we experience Mathew 5:17 where Yeshua said “I have not come to abolish the Torah or the Prophets, but to bring them to their fullness.”
We believe that the whole Bible (Genesis through Revelation) – is the inerrant word of God, by which God reveals His plan for His “Chosen People” Israel and through His Messiah will bring the Nations (Gentiles) to worship Him.
Our Congregation is made up of Jewish and Non-Jewish (Gentile) people and many of our families are interfaith (one Jewish, the other Gentile). We are multi-cultural and multi-ethnic.
If you are looking for a place to experience God and to see how Yeshua (Jesus) and His disciples worshipped, then Congregation Beth Adonai is the place for you. Come and see what you have been missing.
In August 2002, we had our first Shabbat service. In the beginning we met at Pleasantdale Church of God. Pastor Massey of that Pleasantdale COG led us to our current meeting place. God used Pastor Keith Gunter, State Evangelism Director for COG, to provide the means to allow us to purchase this building. God’s hand was truly evident since by our age (less then two years of existence) we did not meet the traditional guidelines for lending institutions. We thank the Church of God for their love of Israel and support to the Messianic Movement.
Consistent with the tenets of Messianic Judaism, Beth Adonai maintains a Jewish identity, heritage and culture that reflects the faith and practice of the first-century Jewish and Gentile Believers. We seek to be a welcoming community where people from a variety of religious backgrounds can feel at home. Our worship services are designed to strike a balance between broader Jewish worship traditions and our congregation’s religious convictions. As a blended and inclusive community, we seek to cultivate a positive place for interfaith couples and people from the wider Jewish community.