Adult Programs

Cherry Hill offers a variety of programs for adults.

SUNDAY MORNING ADULT BIBLE STUDY – 11:45 a.m. – Chapel Parlor   Grab a cup of coffee, some treats, say hello to your friends and join us for this class! The class will resume with Bob Jones on Sunday, January 14 in chapel parlor.

                               MONDAY NIGHT STUDY GROUP LENTEN STUDY                                       February 19 – March 26 – 7:00 p.m.

                                                                      ONE WEEK

During the weeks of Lent, the Monday Study Group will focus on the last week of Jesus’ life, the week we know as “Holy Week”  as it is recorded in the Gospel of Mark. All of the Gospel writers slow down their narrative to tell day by day what happened during that time in Jerusalem. No one does this more effectively than Mark. His gospel is only 16 chapters long, so Mark records brief snatches of Jesus’ ministry in Galilee, using 10 chapters to cover a three-year ministry. But what a change when he tells the story of Holy Week! Here he uses six chapters – one third of his book – to tell the events of just seven days! Here we get a close up of what Jesus said and did – and what was said and done to him. So if we are looking for a key to understand Jesus’ life, Mark will probably show it to us clearly in his record of the events of Holy Week.

Please join us each week or for as many weeks as you are able for this insightful and enlightening study. We gather at 7:00 pm in Chapel Parlor and finish no later than 8:30. All are welcome.



There are two women’s bible study circles, Pikeville Circle – which meets on the first Wednesday of the month at 10:00 a.m. at Henry Ford Village and also Peace Circle – which meets on the first Tuesday of the month at 7:00 p.m. at the church. Both circles are using the Presbyterian Women Horizons study for 2017-2018: Cloud of Witnesses: The Community of Christ in Heaven by Melissa Bane Sevier. In nine lessons, Ms. Sevier invites us to explore major themes found in Hebrews, relate these themes to other parts of our faith tradition, and tie them together with the overarching motif of community. The community for which the letter, or homily, was written interacts, in a sense, with all communities of which we are a part, as we bring these groups with us wherever we go. This ever-present “great cloud of witnesses” (Hebrews 12:1) strengthens and encourages us as we “run with perseverance the race that is set before us, looking to Jesus the pioneer and perfecter of our faith” (Hebrews 12: 1b-2).

See Elaine Filiak or Mary Boudreau and join us at one of our monthly Circle meetings.