The story of God bringing together two congregations to become one church with a new identity. Read this story in our newsletter, The Neighbourhood, and watch the extended video story here! New Hope Community Church—Steeves Mountain and Berry Mills, New...Read More →
“I think there’s something powerful about being in neighbourhoods.” Says Rev. Dave Morehouse, Lead Pastor of the Journey Church. When they talk about Riverview, New Brunswick, it’s evident... Read More
The story of God bringing together two congregations to become one church with a new identity. Read this story in our newsletter, The Neighbourhood, and watch the extended... Read More
The CBAC recognizes that no people and no buildings can exist without land to support and uphold them. Prior to the founding of our denomination or any of our churches, before the beginning of any of the Atlantic provinces, or the dominion of Canada – this land was entrusted by the Creator to the Mi’kmaw, Wəlastəkwewiyik, Peskotomuhkati, Penobscot, Innu, and Inuit nations as well as the former Beothuk nation. Many of our churches exist in unceded territory, and we, as a predominantly settler body, are governed by treaties with the First Peoples of this land. In the spirit of Truth and Reconciliation, and with the guidance of the United Nations Declaration of the Rights of Indigenous People, we acknowledge these lands and their Indigenous custodians and we recognize ourselves as treaty people. As Baptists of Atlantic Canada, we seek to walk in a good way upon the land that sustains us, and alongside our Indigenous neighbours and hosts.
In 2007 we held a joint Assembly of the CBAC and AUBA; during that Assembly we participated in a formal reconciliation service entitled "Unity In Diversity: Celebrating Our Oneness in Christ." A liturgy and covenant for the Assembly was participated in by our leaders and delegates.