Welcome to Beaver Creek Church

We are a small church located near Bridgewater, Virginia. Our church offers weekly services, Sunday School classes for all ages, and a small caring faith community. Our church’s mission statement says: Beaver Creek Church of the Brethren is a loving, caring and authentic fellowship of believers empowered by the Holy Spirit and called to be God’s church: to worship, humbly serve others and proclaim Jesus Christ. 

Worship starts at 11 a.m.* (in person, socially distanced, with masks.)
Sunday School is at 9:45 a.m. (in person, socially distanced, with masks.)
Church location is 5651 Beaver Creek Road, Bridgewater, VA 22812. (See map): 540 828-2767.
*Times are 30 minutes earlier June through August: 9:15 a.m. Sunday School, 10:30 a.m. worship.

Church leadership: We are led by Pastor Ryan Cooper and governed by a leadership team headed by Zac Wampler. Contact us by phone at 540 828-2767 or use this contact form.

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Upcoming events:

May 8, 2021
May 9, 2021
May 16, 2021
May 19, 2021
May 20, 2021
May 22, 2021
May 23, 2021
May 29, 2021

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Good News Brief–May 4, 2021

RECAP–AS I AM based on John 4:4-26

#8 Hymn–JUST AS I AM, WITHOUT ONE PLEA

Context for the Hymn (from umcdiscipleship.org)

Charlotte Elliott, a Victorian hymn writer, was born in the south London district of Clapham in 1789 and died in Brighton, England, in 1871. Her grandfather was a famous evangelical preacher. Her family, who belonged to the evangelical wing of the Anglican Church, taught her Christian piety.

Elliott was a famous humorous poet during her youth. At the age of 32, she suffered from a serious illness that left her disabled for the rest of her life. Then her lifelong spiritual mentor César Malan, a Swiss minister and hymnologist, counseled her to replace her rage and inner conflict with peace, and simple faith in God; from that day on, she turned her literary talents to writing hymns.

Although sometimes depressed by her condition, she always felt renewed by the assurance of salvation, and she responded to her Savior in hymns with her “strong imagination and a well cultured and intellectual mind” (John D. Julian, A Dictionary of Hymnology, 1892).

In 1834, Elliott moved to Brighton and lived with her brother, the Rev. Henry Venn Elliott. One day when everyone in her family had gone to a church bazaar to raise funds for a charity school, Elliott was left alone, confined by her sickness. Though depressed with feelings of uselessness and loneliness, she recalled the message “Come to Christ just as you are,” which she had received from César Malan during the darkest period of her soul. She then overcame her distress to write this hymn.People aren’t “good enough” or “not good enough” to come to Jesus. It is through God’s initiative, pardon, promises and free love mentioned throughout the hymn that everyone can come to Jesus. 

SERMON RECAP

Too often we wear masks–not just because of COVID, but because we don’t want people to see our real selves. If people saw us for who we really are, would they want to keep us around? Would they still consider us a friend? Would public opinion change if they knew who we were underneath, or if they knew our struggles or pain? We are afraid to come just as we are, for it might not be good enough.

This is how the Samaritan woman felt. She:

1) Was isolated. She came that day to the well at midday when the sun was at its highest point. Most would come to the well in the cool of the morning or evening. The fact she came at midday revealed she was somehow distant from her community or could not be associated with the rest of the town. She was alone.

2) Had a label. She was a Samaritan woman. Samaritans were considered hated half-breeds by the Jewish neighbors, but a Samaritan woman was considered to be especially low, permanently unclean with no hope of redemption.

3) Was thirsty for something more. Yes, she was thirsty for water; but she was thirsty for something more, a thirst that could not be quenched by water. There was a hole inside she was longing to have filled.

4) Was full of sin and shame. She had been married and divorced five times. Any divorce was shameful, but five gave her a reputation as a woman of ill-repute. This was even furthered by the fact that the man she was with at the time was not her husband. She was isolated because of her own life choices, and carried with her the weight of her sin and shame.

5) Was filled with longing. She still worshipped God, hoping that somehow she could atone for her sins and find hope.

She came to the well that day with all of those things. But she did not realize that day she would come face to face with Jesus. She was there, just as she was, with her isolation, label, thirst, sin & shame, and longing. But when Jesus saw her and dialogued with her, instead of rejection, he offered her living water, a new life, and salvation.

Friends, we might not have a history like the Samaritan woman, but we all carry weight with us. But as Jesus embraced this woman as she was, he will embrace us as we are too. All we need to do is be honest, be real, and allow him to heal our wounds. Take off your mask, and come, just as you are.

Questions for reflection

1) Do you feel like you have to wear a mask to hide your true self?

2) Why is it hard to be vulnerable?

3) What weights do you carry that no one else knows?

4) Do you trust in Jesus to be your living water, or are you digging your own empty well?

Upcoming Service

This Sunday Pastor Ryan continues the Favorite Hymn Series with our #7 hymn. The sermon will be titled, “The Power of the Cross,” based on Colossians 1:15-23. Why does the cross hold so much meaning and power in our lives? And what is our #7 hymn? Come or tune in Sunday to find out.

Daily Bible Readings for May 4 – 10

May 4: Joshua 2:1-21 How did God meet Rahab just as she was?

May 5: Judges 13 How did God meet Manoah and his wife just as they were?

May 6: 2 Kings 4:8-37 How did God meet the Shunnamite as she was?

May 7: 2 Kings 5:1-19a How did God meet Nathan as he was?

May 8: Job 42 How did God meet Job as he was?

May 9: Genesis 27:1-29 How was Rebekah a good mother for Jacob?

May 10: Exodus 2:1-10 How was Moses’ mother an example of faith?

This Week’s Events:

Wednesday, May 5–Worship Team @ 7:30 PM

*NOTE THE DATE CHANGE* Thursday, May 6–Women’s Fellowship @ 6:30 PM

Saturday, May 8–National Day of Prayer event @ 6:30 PM

Upcoming Events:

Thursday, May 20–Leadership Team @ 7 PM

Friday, May 21 & Saturday, May 22–Disaster Auction

Sunday, May 23–Pentecost Sunday Love Feast!

Announcements:

Call for Worship Leaders and Children’s Story

As we look at the ability to reopen in the coming weeks, we are in need of both worship leaders and children’s story. We are looking for one person each week, rather than a month at a time. If you would like to serve, contact Alice Over (worship leading) or Tammy Stine (children’s story).

Brethren Woods–Fundraising Opportunities

Do you want to see Pastor Ryan poured with a bucket of water? If we can raise over $200, we can do so! This time, instead of it being done by family, it can be done right after church by one of you! And if Pastor Ryan is the highest money raiser for this fundraiser for Brethren Woods, he will get a weekend retreat at Forest Haven.

Also, Pieter and Nils will be doing a 100 mile bike ride, visiting congregations through the valley, starting at Brethren Woods and ending at Pleasant Valley COB. They are hoping to make a stop here. We can show support by donating to their cause!

If you would like to donate to either cause, write a check out the church, but you need to mark as “Dunk Pastor Ryan” or “Bike Ride” in the memo line. If donating via cash, please mark it on an envelope.

Call to Prayer–National Day of Prayer Service

Let us continue to pray for our nation in the following ways:

1) National return to God

2) Repentance of personal sin

3) Repentance of corporate sin

4) Healing for the brokenness of relationships

5) Our leaders

6) Restoration of the national church

7) Revival

We will have a National Day of Prayer Service on Saturday, May 8 @ 6:30 pm. If you would like to assist by leading a station of prayer, please let Pastor Ryan know. We would love to have six volunteers willing to lead a prayer station.

Nursery

Misti Wheelbarger is looking for volunteers for the nursery during the Sunday School hour for next year. If you are willing to help, even if it is just for a Sunday, please reach out to her and let her know.

Four Ways to Give! 

1) Mail your tithe into the church office

2) Drop it by the church office on Tuesday, Thursday or Friday, 9 am – 1 pm

3) Our online giving platform: https://beavercreekchurchva.churchcenter.com/giving

4) Drop off in the offering plate at the main entrance as you enter for church

Prayer Needs

Continue to Keep in Prayer our members in Skilled Care Facilities: Mary G Miller, Shirley Miller, Stanley Suter & Carolyn Wine

John Bennington (health)

Sam Carr (health)

Cooper family(challenges to negotiate)

Elijah Tucker Dean (health)

John Fix (addiction)

Janet Good (health)

Cindy Heatwole (health)

Shannon Hollen (health)

Shirley Holland (health)

Heath Kimmell (health)

Larry LaPrade (COVID)

Lent family (work)

Alda Miller (health)

Diane Miller (health)

Mark Milstead (health)

Tami Plaugher (health)

Evy Kaye Sandin (health)

Chris Shirk (health)

Ann Simmons (health)

Crystal Smith (health)

Mary Whitmore (health)

Charles Wright (health)

Owen Wright (health)

Pastor Ryan Cooper
Beaver Creek COB

Good News Brief–April 27, 2021

RECAP–THE SOLID ROCK based on Matthew 7:24-27

#9 Hymn–MY HOPE IS BUILT ON NOTHING LESS

Context for the Hymn (from umcdiscipleship.org)

Edward Mote (1797-1874) falls into the rare category of hymn writers who grew up without religious training and whose parents were pub owners. He was apprenticed at a young age by his parents to a cabinetmaker but found faith when he heard the preaching of John Hyatt at the Tottenham Court Road Chapel in London at age 15.

Living in Southwark near London, he established a successful cabinet-making enterprise and became a Baptist minister in 1852, at 55 years of age. He ministered for 21 years at Strict Baptist Church in Horsham, Sussex.

Singing hymns was of great interest to him. The master cabinetmaker became a prolific hymn writer, composing more than 100 hymns. He published his hymns with selections by others in 1836 in Hymns of Praise, A New Selection of Gospel Hymns. Hymnologists note that this is the first time the now-common term “gospel hymn” appears.

One morning it came into my mind as I went to labour, to write a hymn on the ‘Gracious Experience of a Christian.’ As I went up to Holborn I had the chorus,

On Christ the solid Rock I stand, All other ground is sinking sand.

“In the day I had four verses complete and wrote them off… On the Sabbath following… by the fireside [I] composed the last two verses… Brother Rees of Crown Street, Soho, brought out an edition of hymns (1836) and this hymn was in it.”

Baptist hymnologist William Reynolds summarizes the rest of the story: “The next Sunday [Mote] visited the home of some fellow church members where the wife was very ill. The husband informed Mote that it was their custom on the Lord’s Day to sing a hymn, read the Bible, and pray together. Mote produced the new hymn from his pocket, and they sang [“The Solid Rock”] together for the first time.” She passed away shortly thereafter.

SERMON RECAP

Three little pigs–three different materials to build houses, but one big bad wolf. The house of straw and the house of sticks fell to the wolf, but the house of bricks stood. We can learn much from children’s stories. The reality is everyone wants to have a life of meaning, one that can stand the test of time. As a Christian, we want to have a life where we can boldly stand before God with confidence, knowing we had a life fulfilled.

Jesus addressed this in the Sermon on the Mount.

1) Everyone is building a house. In Hebrew, house was understood more than just a kingdom or physical structure; your house was your lineage, your life, your legacy. Every day of our lives we are building our house. What are we building our life out of? And what are we building it on? Every house needs a foundation.

2) Build on the solid rock. The ancients believed that the deities dwelled on the tops of the mountains. For Israel, the mountain, the solid rock marked powerful moments in their history, from the sacrifice of Isaac (Mt. Moriah) to the giving of the law (Mt. Sinai) to the renewal of the covenant (Mt. Gerizim) to the defeat of the prophets of Baal (Mt. Carmel). The rock signified strength, security, safety, and something enduring. Nothing would destroy the solid rock! God himself identified as the rock, and the Word of God is our rock. Are we building on the solid rock of God?

3) Avoid the shifting sand. Unfortunately for many within Israel, the shifting sand was the only place they could build. It was easy to build upon, but it was a very dangerous proposition. You never know when the flood will come down the cliffs and flood the wadi below! The shifting sand represents anything in our life that we could build upon outside of the solid rock, or any life outside of God. This could be ambitions, agendas, dreams, goals, popularity, or the like.

4) Storms will come–it’s guaranteed. The Scripture did not say, “if the waters rose”; it said, “the waters rose.” Storms are certain to come, whether it is of our own making or circumstances beyond our control. And the enemy uses the storms to discourage the saints and wash away God’s work from our lives. But the life anchored on God will stand in the midst of the storm. The life built on the shifting sands will be swept away.

So how do we build on the solid rock?

Hear the words of Jesus. We need to listen to his Word, which means reading the Word, spending time in prayer, coming together for worship, community Bible study, etc. If there is anything that is distracting us from listening to his voice, we need to remove it to hear more clearly!

Put the Word into practice. We need to live out our faith. As we live the words of Jesus, it will empower us to grow even stronger in our faith. As we see God strengthen us, we then are even more anchored on the rock!

Everyone, regardless of how they lived, will have to stand before Jesus someday. Will we have a life of meaning, of brick, standing on the solid rock? Or will it be a house of straw or sticks, one built on the sinking sand?

On Christ the solid rock we stand; all other ground is sinking sand.

Questions for reflection

1) What matters most to you in life?

2) What is one way God has revealed to you his security and strength?

3) What is one effort you have tried on your own without God? How successful was it?

4) Are we regularly hearing the voice of Jesus? What distractions do we need to remove?

Upcoming Service

This Sunday Pastor Ryan continues the Favorite Hymn Series with our #8 hymn. The sermon will be titled, “As I Am,” based on John 4:1-26. How should we come to Jesus? And what is our #8 hymn? Come or tune in Sunday to find out.

Daily Bible Readings for April 27 – May 3

April 27: Isaiah 55:8-11 How can we know the Word is the Solid Rock?

April 28: Hebrews 4:12-16 How can the Word change our lives?

April 29: James 1:22-27 How should we interact with the Word?

April 30: Matthew 13:1-23 How do we allow the Word to grow in our lives?

May 1: Ephesians 6:10-18 How can the Word become the solid rock?

May 2: Genesis 18:1-15 How did God meet Sarah just as she was?

May 3: Genesis 32:22-32 How did God meet Jacob just as he was?

This Week’s Events:

Saturday, May 1–SNL event @ Brethren Woods from 2 PM – 5 PM

Sunday, May 2–carry-in meal after service!

Tuesday, May 4–Women’s Fellowship @ 6:30 PM

Upcoming Events:

Wednesday, May 5–Worship Team @ 7:30 PM

Saturday, May 8–National Day of Prayer event @ 6:30 PM

Friday, May 21 & Saturday, May 22–Disaster Auction

Sunday, May 23–Pentecost Sunday Love Feast!

Announcements:

Call for Worship Leaders and Children’s Story

As we look at the ability to reopen in the coming weeks, we are in need of both worship leaders and children’s story. We are looking for one person each week, rather than a month at a time. If you would like to serve, contact Alice Over (worship leading) or Tammy Stine (children’s story).

Call to Prayer–National Day of Prayer Service

Let us continue to pray for our nation in the following ways:

1) National return to God

2) Repentance of personal sin

3) Repentance of corporate sin

4) Healing for the brokenness of relationships

5) Our leaders

6) Restoration of the national church

7) Revival

We will have a National Day of Prayer Service on Saturday, May 8 @ 6:30 pm. If you would like to assist by leading a station of prayer, please let Pastor Ryan know. We would love to have six volunteers willing to lead a prayer station.

Nursery

Misti Wheelbarger is looking for volunteers for the nursery during the Sunday School hour for next year. If you are willing to help, even if it is just for a Sunday, please reach out to her and let her know.

Four Ways to Give! 

1) Mail your tithe into the church office

2) Drop it by the church office on Tuesday, Thursday or Friday, 9 am – 1 pm

3) Our online giving platform: https://beavercreekchurchva.churchcenter.com/giving

4) Drop off in the offering plate at the main entrance as you enter for church

Prayer Needs

Continue to Keep in Prayer our members in Skilled Care Facilities: Mary G Miller, Shirley Miller, Stanley Suter & Carolyn Wine

John Bennington (health)

Sam Carr (health)

Cooper family (strength, rest and wisdom)

Elijah Tucker Dean (health)

John Fix (addiction)

Janet Good (health)

Cindy Heatwole (health)

Shannon Hollen (health)

Shirley Holland (health)

Heath Kimmell (health)

Larry LaPrade (COVID)

Lent family (work)

Ella Makely (health)

Alda Miller (health)–also condolences to Alda’s family in the passing of her great-grandson, Jacob Shifflett, from a Service incident. He was 21.

Diane Miller (health)

Mark Milstead (health)

Tami Plaugher (health)

Evy Kaye Sandin (health)

Chris Shirk (health)

Ann Simmons (health)

Crystal Smith (health)

Mary Whitmore (health)

Charles Wright (health)

Owen Wright (health)

Pastor Ryan Cooper
Beaver Creek COB

Good News Brief–April 20, 2021

RECAP–JESUS OUR FRIEND based on Isaiah 41:8-14 and John 15:13-17

#10 Hymn–WHAT A FRIEND WE HAVE IN JESUS

Context for the Hymn (from staugustine.com)

That looks like a sober man, I think I’ll hire him to cut wood for me.” That was said of a man on the streets of Lake Rice, Canada, as he walked along carrying a wood saw and a sawhorse. The response from a man nearby was, “That’s Joseph Scriven. He wouldn’t cut wood for you because you can afford to hire him. He only cuts wood for those who don’t have money enough to pay.” That seemed to be the philosophy and attitude of Scriven, a devoted member of the Plymouth Brethren Church. He had a sincere desire to help those who were truly destitute.

Joseph was born on Sept. 10, 1819, in Ireland. His parents had financial means enough to afford a wonderful educational opportunity for their son. He was enrolled in Trinity College in Dublin where he graduated with a bachelor’s degree.

In this young man, Ireland had the prospect of a great citizen with high ideals and notable aspirations. He fell in love with a young lady who was eager to spend her life with him. However, on the day before their wedding, she fell from her horse, while crossing a bridge over the River Bann and was drowned in the water below. Joseph stood helplessly watching from the other side.

In an effort to overcome his sorrow, he began to wander. By age 25 his travels had taken him to an area near Port Hope, Canada. He became highly regarded by the people of that area. He tutored some of the local children in their school work. It was there he met a wonderful young lady, Elisa Roche, and again fell in love. They had exciting plans to be married. However, tragedy reared its ugly head once again and she died of pneumonia before they could wed.

As indicated earlier in this story, he labored in Port Hope among the impoverished widows and sick people. He often served for no wages and even shared his clothes with those less fortunate than himself.

On an occasion when Joseph’s mother became ill, a friend who was visiting with him discovered a poem near his bed and asked who had written it. Scriven said, “The Lord and I did it between us.” He thought the poem would, perhaps, bring some spiritual comfort to his Mom, who still lived in Ireland. Scriven had not intended that anyone else should see it. That poem became the hymn.

SERMON RECAP

A true friend is very difficult to find–especially a lasting friendship that stands the test of time. What allows for a friendship to become that strong? It is a friendship forged by fire and the most difficult of circumstances. It is in the tough times you learn how strong a friendship truly is. Joseph Scriven, the author of the poem that became the hymn What a Friend We Have in Jesus, knew much hardship. But he was able to endure because of his deep friendship with Jesus! What does it mean when we say Jesus is our friend?

1) God believes in us. In Isaiah 41, God calls Israel “my friend” (41:8). But this friend in Israel abandoned God; they had become prone to sin and wandered off, even into exile. Yet despite the constant failure of the nation, he still called them, chose them, and believed in them. The same is true with us. We fall short and fail. We even sometimes push God away. But he never stops believing in us, even when we stop believing that we could ever be worthy of God’s love!

2) God stands by us. For Israel, he would be their strength and their help and remain with them. Even when Israel rejected him, he refused to give up on them and was right there beside them. He even promised as soon as they turned to him, he would be there. The same is true for us. He will be our help and remain beside us, no matter how we treat him (think Footprints poem or Sam’s loyalty to Frodo). The Scriptures promise that when we seek him we will find him, and if we draw close to him, he will draw close to us. He will remain by our side, no matter what we go through or how much we push him away.

3) God fights our battles. In Isaiah, God promised to take care of their enemies so they could live in peace. He would be their help. God promises to fight our battles for us. After all, he has already defeated  Satan once and for all, as well as death, hell, and the grave. Yet we often find ourselves in spiritual skirmishes. Instead of turning to the one who has already won, we struggle on our own. Turn to the one who has your back and can take care of any obstacle in our path!

4) He died so we could live. Greater love has no one than this: to lay down your life for your friends. It is much easier to lay down our lives for our family, but what about a friend? Would you bail a friend out of jail, if it meant financial ruin? Would you sacrifice your hopes and dreams so your friend can live theirs? Would you give up your very life so your friend with a fatal condition could have a chance of life, living off of your organs? The truth is as humans, true sacrifice for another is rather rare and unlikely. Yet Jesus sacrificed himself for us, giving his own life so we could have another chance at life with God and eternal life! And he did so willingly!

5) He answers your prayers. He is at the right hand of God, interceding on our behalf. And as we draw close to God, he hears our prayers. Abraham, Moses, and Elijah were all able to dialogue with God; we too can dialogue and know our prayers are answered.

In light of our great friend, how should we live?

1) Be faithful. Jesus gave everything for you; we should live with him as our greatest priority. Let us not half-heartedly follow our friend, or welcome him only when convenient; rather, we should follow in his way without having any rival for affection.

2) Bear fruit. Those who have been called and appointed as friends are called to bear fruit. This fruit is the evidence of a life that has Christ in it. It is a fruit not just of character but spreading the message of hope.

3) Love each other. God loved us; love should flow out from us into a world needing to know the love of God.

Questions for reflection

1) What is one thing you have done that you believe God could never forgive? How does it feel to know he always believes in you?

2) What is one circumstance in your life right now or recently that you need to know the presence of God is with you?

3) What battle are you facing that you could use the help of your friend Jesus?

4) When people see your life, what fruit will they see? Will it reflect a life that knows and follows Jesus?

Upcoming Service

This Sunday Pastor Ryan continues the Favorite Hymn Series with our #9 hymn. The sermon will be titled, “On the Rock,” based on Matthew 7:24-27. How are we anchored on the Rock? And what is our #9 hymn? Come or tune in Sunday to find out.

Daily Bible Readings for April 20 – 26

April 20: Exodus 33:12-23 How do we know God considered Moses a friend?

April 21: 2 Samuel 7:5-16 How do we know God considered David a friend?

April 22: 2 Kings 2:1-11 How do we know God considered Elijah a friend?

April 23: John 17:6-18 How do we know Jesus considered the disciples friends?

April 24: Revelation 3:20 What do we need to do to become a friend of God?

April 25: Psalm 1:1-3 How can the Word help us grow?

April 26: Matthew 4:1-11 How can the Word help us become victorious?

This Week’s Events:

Saturday, April 24–Virtual Spring Festival for Brethren Woods

Upcoming Events:

Saturday, May 1–SNL event @ Brethren Woods from 2 PM – 5 PM

Tuesday, May 4–Women’s Fellowship @ 6:30 PM

Wednesday, May 5–Worship Team @ 7:30 PM

Saturday, May 8–National Day of Prayer event @ 6:30 PM

Friday, May 21 & Saturday, May 22–Disaster Auction

Announcements:

Call for Worship Leaders and Children’s Story

As we look at the ability to reopen in the coming weeks, we are in need of both worship leaders and children’s story. We are looking for one person each week, rather than a month at a time. If you would like to serve, contact Alice Over (worship leading) or Tammy Stine (children’s story).

Call to Prayer–National Day of Prayer Service

Let us continue to pray for our nation in the following ways:

1) National return to God

2) Repentance of personal sin

3) Repentance of corporate sin

4) Healing for the brokenness of relationships

5) Our leaders

6) Restoration of the national church

7) Revival

We will have a National Day of Prayer Service on Saturday, May 8 @ 6:30 pm. If you would like to assist by leading a station of prayer, please let Pastor Ryan know. We would love to have six volunteers willing to lead a prayer station.

Nursery

Misti Wheelbarger is looking for volunteers for the nursery during the Sunday School hour for next year. If you are willing to help, even if it is just for a Sunday, please reach out to her and let her know.

Four Ways to Give! 

1) Mail your tithe into the church office

2) Drop it by the church office on Tuesday, Thursday or Friday, 9 am – 1 pm

3) Our online giving platform: https://beavercreekchurchva.churchcenter.com/giving

4) Drop off in the offering plate at the main entrance as you enter for church

Prayer Needs

Continue to Keep in Prayer our members in Skilled Care Facilities: Mary G Miller, Shirley Miller, Stanley Suter & Carolyn Wine

John Bennington (health)

Sam Carr (health)

Elijah Tucker Dean (health)

John Fix (hospitalized)

Janet Good (health)

Cindy Heatwole (health)

Shannon Hollen (health)

Shirley Holland (health)

Heath Kimmell (health)

Larry LaPrade (COVID)

Lent family (work)

Ella Makely (health)

Alda Miller (health)

Diane Miller (health)

Mark Milstead (health)

Tami Plaugher (health)

Evy Kaye Sandin (health)

Chris Shirk (health)

Ann Simmons (health)

Crystal Smith (health)

Mary Whitmore (health)

Charles Wright (health)

Owen Wright (health)

Pastor Ryan Cooper
Beaver Creek COB