Welcome!

We are glad you've come to visit our web site. Manchester Reformed Presbyterian Church is a part of the Reformed Presbyterian Church of North America. We are located in Upper Burrell, Pennsylvania, near New Kensington. We are about thirty miles northeast of Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania.

Please come and visit us. If you are looking for a Church with sound teaching, Biblical worship and genuine Christian fellowship, you will find a home at Manchester Reformed Presbyterian Church. Won't you join us as we meet the risen Christ, learning to apply the Word of truth to our lives?

The Reformed Presbyterian Church is a branch of the visible Church of Jesus Christ. Our beliefs stem from a full commitment to the authority of the Bible as the inerrant, infallible Word of God. This means that we believe in the Triune God; Father Son, and Holy Spirit. We acknowledge our inability to save ourselves and in faith, depend on Christ alone as our Savior. We acknowledge Him as Covenant Lord in every area of life and we vow together to advance His Kingdom on earth.


Sermon of the Week

For the week of December 03, 2017.

The following sermon was presented by Pastor Vince Scavo to the congregation at the Manchester Reformed Presbyterian Church of New Kensington, PA, on Sunday, December 03, 2017. The text is from Nehemiah 7. The title of the sermon is PRIORTIES OF GOD'S PEOPLE.

To listen to the sermon, click here.


To listen to our complete collection of audio sermons from Manchester Reformed Presbyterian Church, please visit our library, or subscribe to our free rss sermon feed for newly posted sermons.


Quote of the Day
for
11 December 2017

Preaching that neglects to mention sin is not true preaching and 'experience' of God that does not leave the worshiper with a profound sense of his or her own sinfulness and an even greater sense of the love of God is no true experience…. We live in an age whose religious 'health' is an illusion. Today we have preachers, well-known, highly successful preachers, who refuse to mention sin in their teaching--not because it is difficult to do or because they have trouble doing it, but because in their judgment, people do not need to hear about such subjects. They believe people feel bad enough as it is. They need rather to be affirmed. Affirmed? People today hardly feel the weight of sin at all. Nothing they do is ever considered sinful. Will you maintain that such persons know God and are saved by God even if they make profession of it?
- James Montgomery Boice in Christ's Call to Discipleship