Baileyville Reformed Church

Baileyville Reformed Church
Baileyville Reformed Church is listed in the Churches Reformed Church category in Baileyville, Illinois. Displayed below are the social networks for Baileyville Reformed Church which include a Facebook page, a Linkedin company page and a Twitter account. The activity and popularity of Baileyville Reformed Church on these social networks gives it a ZapScore of 91.

Contact information for Baileyville Reformed Church is:
302 W Center St
Baileyville, IL 61007
(815) 235-1201

"Baileyville Reformed Church" - Social Networks

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Baileyville Reformed Church has an overall ZapScore of 91. This means that Baileyville Reformed Church has a higher ZapScore than 91% of all businesses on Zappenin. For reference, the median ZapScore for a business in Baileyville, Illinois is 33 and in the Churches Reformed Church category is 50. Learn more about ZapScore.

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Social Posts for Baileyville Reformed Church

Amen. #ScriptureSaturday

Yes. #ScriptureSaturday

What are your most beloved parts of the catechism and confessions? #heidelberg #dort #belgic #belhar

Do Lent worship more thoughtfully with this resource guide from @cicw:

Reformed Church in America (RCA) shared CRC Office of Social Justice's post.
Looking for ways to observe Sanctity of Human Life Sunday in your congregation this weekend? Check out these resources from our friends at the Christian Reformed Church.
This Sunday is Sanctity of Human Life Sunday, and we are offering resources for your church to honor the day, including a prayer and a responsive reading. The world tells us that a person’s life is only as valuable as the circumstances into which they are born. But this year, we are focusing on Jeremiah 1:5 to remember that God knows us, God appoints us, and God blesses us to be a blessing. So, as the people of God, we are called to seek flourishing for every person created in the image of God. Visit for worship resources and to learn more about this year’s focus.
Sanctity of Human Life Sunday Worship Resources[[{"fid":"1026","view_mode":"wysiwyg","fields":{"format":"wysiwyg","field_file_image_alt_text[und][0][value]":"","field_file_image_title_text[und][

Remembering Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. today--his life, his ministry, his leadership in seeking justice. #MLKDay

Remembering Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. today. #MLKday

Can you imagine what this will be like? #ScriptureSaturday


Reformed Church in America (RCA) shared Reformed Church in America Archives's post.
Union makes strength. And without the Lord, all is in vain.
Today's throwback is from a description written by one of our Canadian members of the old coat-of-arms the RCA used as an emblem. The old emblem of the Reformed Church in America (RCA) is an adaptation of the coat-of-arms or William the Silent, Prince of Orange, to whom the Netherlands owes her civil and religious independence. The coat-of-arms represents the principalities of which William was ruler, or to which he was in some way related. The first quarter of the large shield bears the arms of Nassau. It has a gold lion rampant, on a blue field surrounded by seventeen gold billets, representing the union of the ten States of the Netherlands with the seven States of Holland under William. The second quarter represents Katzenelnbogen and has a red lion rampant gardant, crowned, on a gold field. The third quarter represents Vianden, Luxembourg, and has a red field banded with silver. The fourth quarter has two gold lions passant gardant, on a red field, and is the shield of Dietz. The small shield is also quartered. The first and fourth quarters bearing diagonal bands of gold on a red field represent the principalities of Chalons. The second and third quarters, with a horn or bugle suspended on a gold field, that of Orange. These martial horns symbolize the courageous leadership of those who took up arms against their enemies. The smallest shield is that of Jane of Geneva, who married one of the Princes of Orange. It is divided into nine squares, five of which have gold, and four blue fields. The crown which surmounts the shield represents the Emperor Charles the Great, who, while Sovereign of the Netherlands, granted them the right of carrying the imperial crown above the coat-of-arms. To adapt this coat-of-arms for use as a church emblem, the pillars and stars were added, as were the mottoes, Nisi Dominus Frustra, “Without the Lord all is vain,” and Een-dracht maakt macht, “Union makes strength.” The one, taken from Psalms 127:1, fitly expresses hope in God; and the other was the watchword of the Dutch in their long struggle for home and church. -Matt #tbt #throwbackthursday #RCA #ReformedChurch #WilliamtheSilent #Netherlands #CoatofArms #historyiscool