16 Reviews
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Danielle Maddrey
· September 8, 2014
A house of prayer where God's word is taught. Such a family atmosphere and what I love most is how it is a church that lets the Holy Spirit have its way. Our Pastor and First Lady are humble servant...s that are committed to helping each of us use our gifts and talents to Glorify God. It is a place where we are taught to witness daily. If you want to grow in the Word just come visit and I promise you, you will not leave the same way you came. This church has changed my husband and I and has truly unlocked our spirits. WE ARE FREE!!!! Thank You Charity Family!!! See More
Debbie Sewell
· August 13, 2017
I love worshipping and praising the Lord with my family and Pastor Thompson will preach and teach you the WORD of GOD.
Mia Duncan
· July 24, 2017
I loved worshipping with my family and will be back again
Brian O'Sullivan
· October 19, 2014
Thank you God for putting Pastor Thompson and your wonderful congregation in my life. It's a beautiful way to start the week by praying to God to protect the unborn in Cherry Hill on Sunday mornings 9 am at that awful slaughterhouse I only pray that more folks will come out and join us in Prayer See More
Michael Maddrey
· January 25, 2015
Charity a family that pray, and learn together stay strong together in the body of Christ!!

God alone can meet our deepest needs and give us soul-deep satisfaction.

INSIGHT: Do you ever think that religious views of sexuality are outdated or unloving? If so, it’s important to remember that when Paul writes about the sensitive subject of personal sexual behavior, he is no longer thinking like the legalist he had been. In his relationship to Christ, he’s found a change of heart that longs for the kind of love he describes in his thirteenth chapter.

So when Paul urges his readers in 1 Corinthians 6 to move beyond self-centered sexual behavior, personal conflict, or taking one another to court—he’s not just trying to get them to play by the rules of faith. He’s urging them to experience for themselves a new way of living in the Spirit and love of Christ. Mart DeHaan

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Sun 11:00 AM ESTCharity Community ChurchCherry Hill, NJ
6 people going

Embracing God’s love for us is the key to loving others.

INSIGHT: The story of Ruth (a Moabitess) offers a moving illustration of “loving the foreigner.” The pagan nation of Moab was situated just east of the Dead Sea. The Moabites were descended from Moab, the son of Lot (Genesis 19:37). During the exodus and throughout the reigns of Saul and David, the Moabites were frequently at war with Israel.

In the time of the judges, Naomi and Elimelek and their sons settled in Moab t...o escape a famine in Israel (Ruth 1). During their stay, Elimelek died, the sons married Moabite women (Ruth and Orpah), and then the sons also died. With no one to care for them, Naomi and Ruth left Moab and returned to Bethlehem, where Ruth was a foreigner (who may have been despised because of her heritage).

When they arrived, “the barley harvest was beginning” (v. 22). As a widow, Ruth was allowed to gather the leftover grain after the harvesters had gone through. “As it turned out,” she ended in the field of Boaz, a relative of Elimelek’s (2:3). But it was no coincidence. Boaz’s kindness resulted in Ruth and his place in the ancestry of King David (and Jesus) (Matthew 1:5-16).

What would it look like for you to extend kindness to a stranger? Alyson Kieda

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Your Kingdom Come

There is such poetry in the scriptures. Perhaps one of the most beautiful is the Lord's Prayer. The wording is so superb that we often skip right over the meaning. Consider the phrase "Thy kingdom come." What is the "kingdom?" And exactly where are we asking it to come? The kingdom of God is wherever Jesus reigns.

If Christ is the King of your life, the kingdom of God is there. If Christ reigns in your church, the kingdom of God is there. If Christ reigns your family, the kingdom of God is there. This phrase is also a prayer of intercession. We are interceding for others and asking God to build up His kingdom. We are praying for those that are lost, that they will enter the kingdom of God. And it means we pray for kingdom matters, that God’s kingdom will be built up here on earth.

But that’s not all. When we pray, “Your kingdom come,” we are praying for Jesus’ return. We pray not only Thy kingdom come, but Thy will be done on earth as it is in heaven. His will cannot be realized in perfection until Christ comes again.

So every time we pray for His kingdom to come about, we are saying, "Christ, come again! We long for You to come again to bring justice and peace here on this earth!"

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Are you ready to share your faith if someone asked what must they do to be saved? If not prepare yourself because someone will ask that question today!

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God will show us how to serve Him wherever we are.

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Beauty for Ashes Outreach Ministry in Camden, New Jersey

Lord, cause those who deny Your existence to recognize that You have set eternity in their hearts. Open their eyes to Your Eternal power and divine nature that... is clearly seen in all of creation. Spur their quest for truth; let their search for answers lead to You. Ro. 1:20 and Eccl. 3:11

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God tells us that Satan is actively trying to ruin us. In this lesson, Mike reveals the many tactics Satan uses to destroy God's church.
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Beauty for Ashes Outreach Ministry in Camden, New Jersey

Lord, cause those who deny Your existence to recognize that You have set eternity in their hearts. Open their eyes to Your Eternal power and divine nature that... is clearly seen in all of creation. Spur their quest for truth; let their search for answers lead to You. Ro. 1:20 and Eccl. 3:11

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Who can you thank today?

INSIGHT: Paul’s letter to the Romans is generally considered his most intensely theological letter. Yet it opens and closes with great warmth, revealing an unexpected affection. The opening shows this personal touch through gratitude, and the final chapter displays Paul’s care for the Romans in words of greetings—personally expressing his heart for more than twenty-five different people. Included in the list are ministry leaders (Priscilla, Aquila; 16:3), prisoners (Andronicus, Junia; v. 7), and both men and women—all considered fellow workers in the gospel. In the fellowship of the gospel, there is much to be thankful for, much to celebrate, and many co-laborers whom we can encourage with our gratitude.

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Most of us would rather God provided in abundance long before our resources were depleted rather than just enough for each day. But our loving Father whispers, Trust Me. Just as He used ravens and a widow to provide for Elijah, nothing is impossible for Him. We can count on His love and power to meet our daily needs. —Poh Fang Chia

Faithful Father, thank You for knowing exactly what we need before we even ask. Help us to trust You for our daily needs.

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Thank You, Lord, that You are present with me here, right now. Teach me to lean on You.

For help with grief, read Life After Loss at
Our greatest comfort in sorrow is knowing God is with us.


INSIGHT: In Psalm 139 David describes being overwhelmed by the reality of God’s constant presence—feeling it is “too wonderful” and “too lofty” for him (v. 6), even speculating whether he could hide from God (vv. 7-12). But ultimately David celebrates the wonderful reality that he was personally created by God (vv. 13-16) to be tenderly held and guided by Him (v. 10) and to know Him (vv. 17-18).

We too might have similar feelings when we try to comprehend the glory of the One who is always with us.

As you reflect on the wonderful truth of God’s presence, thank Him that He is there even in the midst of your pain. Monica Brands

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Dear Father, help us to break down barriers and to seek to befriend others; and as we do, enable us to be bearers of the gospel of peace.

One day God will restore the world to perfect peace.

INSIGHT: Do you long for a day when animals will no longer prey on one another and people will not be bullied? In the days of Isaiah, Assyria was the “Goliath” that made Jewish hearts melt in fear. The prophet Isaiah foresaw a future time when the Messiah will rule and man and beast will in peace (Isaiah 2:1-4; 11:6-9).

For further study, consider the free course on the book of Isaiah at Mart DeHaan

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Few Old Testament books are as theologically rich and literarily compelling as Isaiah. Students discover those dynamics as they complete an exegetical study of the book of Isaiah. In addition to su…

Church, there is a world out there calling for help and we are here with the glorious Gospel of Jesus Christ to share...let's get busy for the Kingdom of God!

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Lord Jesus, give us Your humility as we interact with others today. May we honor You in all we do and say.

True humility comes from God.

INSIGHT: The account of King Nebuchadnezzar is an example of how pride can lead to a fall. The prophet Daniel reminded him that God had given him “dominion and power and might and glory” (Daniel 2:37). Nebuchadnezzar initially acknowledged Yahweh was “the God of gods and Lord of kings” (v. 47), but pride got the better of him when he ordered... everyone to worship a ninety-foot-tall gold statue of himself (3:1-6). Ignoring God’s warning, he persisted in his pride and said, “Is not this the great Babylon I have built . . . by my mighty power and for the glory of my majesty?” (4:30). Just as he was boasting about this, he was suddenly struck down by an illness, believed to be boanthropy, a rare mental disorder where a person believes he is a cow or ox (vv. 31-33). After seven years, God restored Nebuchadnezzar’s sanity. Then he humbly confessed, “Now I . . . praise and exalt and glorify the King of heaven. . . . Those who walk in pride he is able to humble” (v. 37). The arrogant king learned that “when pride comes, then comes disgrace” (Proverbs 11:2) and “pride brings a person low” (29:23).

When have you seen pride lead to disgrace? K. T. Sim

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Feb 7 - Dec 19Charity Community ChurchCherry Hill, NJ
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