Seventh-Day Adventist Church

Seventh-Day Adventist Church
Seventh-Day Adventist Church is listed in the Churches Seventh Day Adventist category in Vallejo, California. Displayed below are the social networks for Seventh-Day Adventist Church which include a Facebook page, a Twitter account and a YouTube channel. The activity and popularity of Seventh-Day Adventist Church on these social networks gives it a ZapScore of 94.

Contact information for Seventh-Day Adventist Church is:
833 Louisiana St
Vallejo, CA 94590
(707) 644-3015
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Sabbath School Lesson - Monday, April 24, 2017 To Suffer in the Flesh Yes, Jesus died for our sins, and our hope of salvation is found only in Him, in His righteousness, which covers us and causes us to be accounted righteous in the eyes of God. Because of Jesus, you are “accepted before God just as if you had not sinned.”—Ellen G. White, Steps to Christ, p. 62. But God’s grace doesn’t end just with a pronunciation, a declaration that our sins are forgiven. God gives the power to overcome our sins, as well. Read 1 Peter 3:18, 21 and 1 Peter 4:1, 2, as well as Romans 6:1–11. What is the link between suffering and victory over sin? There is a small Greek word used in 1 Peter 3:18 that emphasizes the comprehensive nature of Jesus’ sacrifice. It is the word hapax, which means “once for all.” Peter uses hapax to emphasize the comprehensive nature of the suffering of Jesus and His death for us. The phrase “forasmuch then” in 1 Peter 4:1 links 1 Peter 4:1, 2 with what has just been said in 1 Peter 3:18–22. In these earlier verses, Peter points out that Christ suffered for our sins in order that He might bring us to God ( 1 Pet. 3:18) and that “baptism doth also now save us” ( 1 Pet. 3:21). Baptism, then, is perhaps the best context against which to understand Peter’s words, “for he that hath suffered in the flesh hath ceased from sin” ( 1 Pet. 4:1). By baptism, the Christian participates in the suffering and death and resurrection of Jesus; the Christian has made a choice to “live for the rest of [his or her] earthly life no longer by human desires but by the will of God” ( 1 Pet. 4:2, NRSV). This can be accomplished only by the daily surrender of self to the Lord and the crucifying of “the flesh with its passions and desires” ( Gal. 5:24, NKJV). In Romans 6:1–11, Paul says that at baptism Christians are united with Jesus in His death and resurrection. At baptism, we have died to sin. We need now to make that death to sin real in our lives. Paul’s words, “reckon ye also yourselves to be dead indeed unto sin, but alive unto God through Jesus Christ our Lord” ( Rom. 6:11), give the secret of the Christian’s life. When was the last time you found yourself “suffering in the flesh” in order to fight against sin? What does your answer say to you about your Christian life?

Sabbath School Lesson - Sunday, April 23, 2017 Being of “One Mind” Read 1 Peter 3:8–12. What point is Peter making here about how Christians should live? What does he repeat that he already wrote about in 1 Peter 2:20, 21? Peter starts out telling them all to be of “one mind” (homophrones). He’s not talking about uniformity, in the sense of everyone having to think, do, and believe exactly the same way. The best example of this idea is found in 1 Corinthians 12:1–26. In these verses, Paul points out that the body is made up of parts. There are hands and eyes, but still together each part makes up the whole body. In the same way, the church is made up of individuals with different spiritual gifts. But all believers are joined together with the same purpose and spirit. They work together to form a united community. Of course, such unity is not always so easy to achieve. The history of the Christian church sadly has shown this fact to be true all too often. So Peter warns believers against not agreeing with one another. Then he tells his readers how they can show this Christian ideal of being united. For example, Christians should act with sympathy ( 1 Pet. 3:8). Sympathy means that when one Christian suffers, then others will suffer with him or her; when another Christian rejoices, other Christians will rejoice with him or her (compare 1 Cor. 12:26). Sympathy enables us to see the perspective of others, an important step along the way to unity. Peter then says we should “love one another” ( 1 Pet. 3:8, NIV). Jesus Himself said that the way you can recognize His true disciples is that they love one another ( John 13:35). Furthermore, Peter says that Christians will have a tender heart ( 1 Pet. 3:8). They will have compassion for one another’s difficulties and failings. “Crucify self; esteem others better than yourselves. Thus you will be brought into oneness with Christ. Before the heavenly universe, and before the church and the world, you will bear unmistakable evidence that you are God’s sons and daughters. God will be glorified in the example that you set.”—Ellen G. White, Testimonies for the Church, vol. 9, p. 188. How often do we do what Peter says here, especially the part about “not returning evil for evil” ( 1 Pet. 3:9, NKJV)? What kind of death to self must we experience in order to follow these words? How can we have that kind of death? (See Gal. 2:20.)

Sabbath School Lesson 5 - Sabbath Afternoon - April 22, 2017 Living for God Read for This Week’s Study: 1 Pet. 3:8–12; Gal. 2:20; 1 Pet. 4:1, 2; Rom. 6:1–11; 2 Sam. 11:4; 1 Pet. 4:3–11. Memory Text: “ ‘For the eyes of the Lord are on the righteous, and His ears are open to their prayers; but the face of the Lord is against those who do evil’ ” ( 1 Peter 3:12, NKJV). The Bible writers knew the reality of human sinfulness. How could they not? The world reeks of it. Besides, they knew their own sinfulness, as well (see 1 Tim. 1:15). They knew just how serious it was, too; after all, look at what it took—the cross of Jesus Christ—to solve the problem of sin. That’s how deep and pervasive the reality of sin really is. But the Bible writers also were greatly aware of the power of Christ to change our lives and make us new people in Him. This week, Peter continues on this same track: the kind of new life that Christians will have in Christ after they have given themselves to Him and have been baptized. In fact, the change will be so great that others will notice it. Peter doesn’t say that this change will always be easy; indeed, he talks about the need to suffer in the flesh ( 1 Pet. 4:1) in order to have the victory that we are promised. Peter continues a theme that pervades the Bible, the reality of love in the life of a believer in Jesus. “Love,” he writes, “will cover a multitude of sins” ( 1 Pet. 4:8, NKJV). When we love, when we forgive, we are reflecting what Jesus has done and still does for us. * Study this week’s lesson to prepare for Sabbath, April 29.

Late church today, Sabbath School at 12:00 and Worship Service at 1:00. Elder Kevin Herring to bring the message, join us! (casual dress)
Special Music - , August 10, 2013 Singing Evelyn Morgan, Priscilla Morgan and Noelle Morgan Vist us @ - Like us on FB: facebook/vallejobera ...

Vallejo Berea shared North American Division of Seventh-day Adventists's photo.
We are praying for you! #HappySabbath #restinJesus #compassion #dogood #beblessed

Christ Sacrifice On The Cross:

Christ Sacrifice - March 16, 2016:

I added a video to a @YouTube playlist

I added a video to a @YouTube playlist

I added a video to a @YouTube playlist