See you on Thursday! 
The March for Life is almost here! The March itself takes place Friday, Jan. 19th, with plenty of events and outreach surrounding it. (Schedule below!)
In the midst of a culture obsessed with the next big trigger word, buzz word, or social justice hashtag, Jesus stands as the ONLY word that can bring life, love, and healing to our broken world.
As the old hymn says, "In Christ alone, my hope is found."  That is why CEC For Life continues to invite you to stand as Christ incarnate and a voice for the preborn every January in Washington, DC.
The March for Life is more than just a gathering, more than a demonstration, it is the Church standing together in unity and in prayer, believing that God will end abortion in this nation.  That a culture of Life will prevail.  We go because we must go.  Because if not us, then who?
On January 18th & 19th, we invite you to join CEC For Life in our nation's capitol as we once more dedicate ourselves (and our year) to saving the lives of preborn children.  To bring hope, to inspire hope, and to find strength in numbers!

Ed Traut Banner

 St. Michael's Church invites you to join us for a special evening of worship and prophetic encouragement with guest speaker Ed Traut. All are welcome!

Ed Traut Profile


Born and raised in South Africa, Ed moved his family to San Antonio, Texas in 1998 where he founded Prophetic Life Ministry. Ed is best known for the accuracy and consistency with which the Lord leads him to impart life changing personal and corporate prophecies. Ed's true calling is not only to minister to the body of Christ through the personal prophetic word, but to train, equip and activate the prophetic gift in others through mentorship and teaching seminars.

frconkleThe Revelation of Jesus Christ: An Introduction, by Father Victor C. Conkle has been added as a textbook for the New Testament Theology course at all campuses of Saint Michael's Seminary in the United States. Students may purchase the book on Amazon. Here is a direct link


The following is an excerpt from the book:

THE REVELATION CAN SEEM complex and difficult to read, much less to understand. Seven of this, three of that, and 200 million of them, all mixed in with bowls, woes, and scrolls--it can be daunting. It makes a person wonder why this strange, mysterious book was ever added to the biblical canon. Was the Revelation ultimately slapped onto the end of the Bible with a groan and the utterance, "Let someone down the road figure it out?" In fact, Revelation is pretty much the opposite of "hidden" or "mystery," as indicated by the very title, "Apocalypse," "Revelation," or "revealed." The title of the book itself means "to reveal, or to make known." In Matthew 24, Jesus said, "But concerning that day and hour no one knows, not even the angels of heaven, nor the Son, but the Father only" (verse 36). Father God will reveal it; and He did. He revealed it to His Son, who then revealed it to John. The only difference between the Olivet Discourse in the books of Matthew, Mark and Luke and the words in Revelation is that in the Gospel passages Jesus talks about what will happen within that generation, whereas in Revelation, He tells John that it has now been revealed and is about to happen: "Very soon." "The Revelation of Jesus Christ, which God gave Him to show to His bond-servants, the things which must soon take place; and He sent and communicated it by His angel to His bond-servant John, who testified to the word of God and to the testimony of Jesus Christ, even to all that he saw." Revelation 1:1-2

Father Conkle first entered the ministry in 1968 with the Assemblies of God. His study of The Revelation of Jesus Christ created in him a desire for a liturgical and sacramental form of worship. In 1997 this led him to the Charismatic Episcopal Church and in 2001 he was ordained as a priest. His academic credentials include a Master of Ministry and an earned Doctor of Sacred Letters degree. Dr. Conkle ministers at Saint Michael’s Cathedral in San Clemente, California and is an adjunct professor at St. Michael’s Seminary.


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