Bible Baptist Church

Be Thankful | Colossians 3:15

Guest Information

Sunday School

Sunday – 9:45 AM

Morning Worship

Sunday – 11:00 AM

AWANA

Sunday – 5:00 PM

Evening Worship

Sunday – 6:00 PM

Bible Study

Wednesday – 7:00 PM

 

 

About us

Whether you have been around church your entire life or this is your first time checking out a church in Everett, Bible Baptist Church has something for you. Bible Baptist Church has been a part of the Everett community for over 45 years. Countless people and families have been impacted by the ministry. We are a loving church family excited about what God is doing. Our hope is that you will take the next step and visit us at one of our services.

What can I expect on my first visit? 
When you come to Bible Baptist Church you will quickly find a warm, friendly group of people committed to making church exciting, life-changing, and enjoyable. There are services for the whole family that include wonderful singing, a time of biblical teaching, and an opportunity to make a decision to follow Jesus Christ.

Loving nursery care and interpretation for the Deaf H/H is available at each service. Translation earphones are also available for Spanish and Russian.

Church Leadership Team
Sanders

Erik Sanders

Pastor
Greens

Sam Green

Youth Pastor
Sebers

Jeff Sebers

Assistant to the Pastor
Galls

Bobby Gall

Children's Director
Birdsongs

Keith Birdsong

Music Director
Baron

John Baron

Head Deacon
Carrolls

Don Carroll

Deacon
Vicente

Milton Vicente

Deacon
Krestels

Les Krestel

Deacon
Faylor

Mark Faylor

Deacon
Reed

Rayme Reed

Deacon
Hilt

Bob Hilt

Deacon

Contact Us

Looking for more information?
Contact us!

Bible Baptist Church is located in Everett, Washington. You can’t miss our church at 805 West Casino Road. As you approach the main building, one of our greeters will meet you and direct you to the right classes and services. They can also answer other questions you may have.

Address: 805 W. Casino Rd

Everett, Washington 98204

Email: info@biblebaptistchurch.net

Phone: (425) 353-6200

Blog

Perspective

Our perspective makes a very large impact in the way we view our lives. We are just back from a needed vacation and my perspective has improved. Before vacation I found myself irritable and with a short fuse, hard to believe I know.

In our travels we visited a couple of different churches. Now when I go to a church I probably view it differently than you do. I am looking for ideas in which we can add to BBC. I am looking to see how they greet guest or if the bathrooms are easy to find. These are important issues especially the bathroom. I pay close attention to how they do intake of the nursery and we follow up with Phoebe to hear what she learned in class. I like to see how each church does the order of their services; each is very different from the other. Does the preaching impact my life? We went to one church and if the preaching doesn’t improve soon the church will cease to exist it was that bad.

Some churches you can tell have a strong sense of pastoral leadership and other do not. Some have a sincere desire for God’s Word and others do not. Some when you walk in the door you can sense that something great is about to happen and others, greatness has never come across their mind collectively as a church.

Here is my point; when we are negative our perspective needs to change.

Each time I am away from home I come back more thankful. Do what you have to do get your heart and mind in a place where it is thankful and appreciative for our church. It isn’t perfect but it is a special place. We have a pastor who loves us and cares enough to preach the Word of God faithfully each week. Everett Bible Baptist Church is our home and its good to be back after three weeks away with a refreshed perspective. Remember this, perspective is not what we see but the way we see it.

Pastor Sam Green

How Should Christians Use Their Vacations?

“Lord, as we enjoy times of relaxation this summer, help us to remember that we are never on vacation from Your will.” I read these words recently and they have captivated my thinking.

I’ve been thinking about whether there is a distinctly Christian way to vacation. We have learned to approach our work as vocation, a calling from God, but what about our leisure?

The word “vacation” itself doesn’t offer much help for this kind of reflection; with its echoes of “vacant” and “vacate,” it mostly conjures up a sense of absence. Vacationers commonly express a desire to “get away from it all.” While there’s nothing wrong with taking a break, stepping away – in a word, sabbath – there is also a trap in holding a merely negative definition of vacation. Perhaps you’ve experienced frustration, even despair, when you try to get away from your life for a while, but your life follows you. Maybe that’s part of why many vacations descend into family squabbles, as people seeking no higher purpose than to get away start to feel trapped by enforced togetherness.

Freedom has two sides (like most things) a positive and a negative. “Negative freedom” is freedom from, a lack of constraint, while “positive freedom” is freedom for, the ability to achieve or enjoy some good. We modern, Western people don’t like to be told what to do – especially not “on our own time.” Vacation for most is simply understood as “getting away from it all” is a sign of a negative concept of freedom.

The Christian faith, though, offers a strong counterweight to our culture’s tendency to try and “get away from it all”. To be a Christian is to confess that I am not my own – I have not created myself, and my own choices certainly can’t get me out of the mess I’m in. Even Paul’s strong claim of “freedom from” – “Stand fast therefore in the liberty wherewith Christ hath made us free, and be not entangled again with the yoke of bondage” – is closely followed by a reminder of the ultimate purpose of Christian liberty: “ye have been called unto liberty; only use not liberty for an occasion to the flesh, but by love serve one another.””

(Galatians 5: 1, 13). Our “freedom from” is only worthwhile if it serves some good, to the glory of God.

As you plan your next vacation or think back on a recent one, what would happen if you shifted your focus from what you’re getting away from to what you’re getting away for? Is your vacation, just as much as your work, an opportunity to
respond in loving obedience to God’s call?

- Pastor Sanders