Bible Baptist Church

Show Love | Share Christ

Guest Information

Our Wednesday service on December 24th has been moved to a Christmas service on Tuesday the 23th.

Sunday School

Sunday – 9:45 AM

Morning Worship

Sunday – 11:00 AM


Sunday – 5:00 PM

Evening Worship

Sunday – 6:00 PM

Small Groups

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

Erik Sanders


Sam Green

Youth Pastor

Jeff Sebers

Assistant to the Pastor

Bobby Gall

Children's Director

Keith Birdsong

Music Director

John Baron

Head Deacon

Mark Berry


Don Carroll


Jeff Crockett


Milton Vicente


Les Krestel


Contact Us

Looking for further 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


Phone: (425) 353-6200


Mercy and Truth

Proverbs 16:6 says, “By mercy and truth iniquity is purged…” As a child of God I can’t think of better weaponry than this when dealing with other people whether it is our children, unsaved family, or friends and co-workers. As we approach Christmas and have opportunity to interact with family and friends, I want to strongly encourage you to remember mercy and truth.

If you’re like me, oftentimes we stand strong in the truth and forget mercy; for most of us mercy isn’t our spiritual gift. How then can I marry these two and make them part of who I am? How do they become part of my DNA and not something of which I need to be reminded?

The answer lies in something that Mrs. Jean Peterson said in her testimony at the Thanksgiving service. She quoted Psalm 119:130, “The entrance of thy words giveth light; it giveth understanding to the simple.” She followed that verse by saying, “of which I am one.” She said that she was one of the simple ones. I am one of the simple ones too. I haven’t lived as long as Mrs. Peterson and I haven’t walked with God as long as she has, but her humble statement “of which I am one” says so much. It acknowledges that we are needy. It says that I can’t obtain mercy and truth without understanding; this understanding comes only from God’s Word.

Mercy and truth. The confederation of these is like putting peanut butter with jelly, a hand in a glove, a summer’s day picnic with a loved one. They just go together to perform something that is unstoppable; something that our sphere of influence – whether saved or lost – desperately need to see in our lives.

As you approach the holidays and someone steals your parking spot: mercy and truth. The family member that knows exactly what to say to move you from happy to angry in a split second: mercy and truth. May mercy and truth abound in your heart so others can see Christ in you.

-Pastor Green

The Meditations of my Heart

I ran across a quote from an old puritan preacher (Thomas Manton). He said, “What is the reason there is so much preaching and so little practice?” His answer was thought provoking. He said, “For want of meditation.”

Now, no honest Christian will deny that we have unlimited access to preaching via the internet, radio and other forms of media. But I believe we have to admit that there is a breakdown between the hearing the Word of God and the practice of it in daily living. People mark their Bibles, fill their notebooks, and file away their precious quotes; but somehow the power of the Word never gets into the decisions and activities of daily life.

I believe a main reason the Word of God doesn’t move from hearing to doing is because we don’t take time to meditate on what we have learned. The truth gets into our notebooks but not into our hearts. What digestion is to the body, meditation is to the soul. If you ate food but never digested it…you would die.

I wonder if some of our Bible-study activities are not like what goes on in a fast-food restaurant. We go to the meeting; listen to the teacher or preacher; and then we rush off to something else. We do not take time to think, ponder, question, reflect, relate or apply. The sad result is a great gap between learning and living.

Whether we like it or not it takes time to be holy. Too many of us are caught up in the Christian rat race. We simply do not take time to digest the Word of God. We are proud of our attendance at church, but in reality we are not growing as believers due to our lack of ingesting the Word of God. Are we cultivating a fast-food faith? Should we be taking time in our services to “be still” and meditate on the truths we have both sung and heard?

I wonder if we may be cramming to much into our church programs and into our worship service. Are we giving people time to mediate? Do we really need ten minutes of announcements and not spend even five minutes in quite contemplation of what we have heard?

There is a subtle danger in cramming ourselves full of Bible knowledge that never really gets into our inner person. We start equating knowledge with spirituality, and activity with ministry; and then we start living on substitutes. Knowing Bible facts is not the same as receiving Bible truths and making them a vital part of our inner life.

What would happen to our practical Christian walk if we spent a longer period in quiet meditation after the preaching? Or if we drove home from church in quiet meditation instead of listening to the car radio? Or if we spent a few minutes at home alone with the Lord instead of immediately turning on the television?

Radical? Perhaps; but the malady is so serious that we need radical measures! The blessed man in Psalm 1 took the Bible seriously and meditated on its truths day and night. “This Book of the Law shall not depart out of thy mouth,” the Lord said to Joshua, “but thou shalt meditate therein day and night (for what purpose?), that thou mayest observe to do according to all that is written therein:” (Josh. 1:8)

The bridge between learning and living is meditating – praying over the Word, pondering it, applying it to our lives.

-Pastor Sanders