Welcome to Moreton Methodist Church

A church where everyone can feel respected and at home.  A warm welcome awaits you and we hope that our website will encourage you to come and visit us.

Join us for worship

At the heart of the community

Worship and Prayer

Worship is central to our life as a church. Our Worship Group plans and guides the pattern of worship through the year, with services led by our minister, by visiting preachers and by our own worship leaders.

On Sundays we meet for worship at 10.30am.

Children and Families

We have a variety of activities for Children and Families.  Click here to read more about the Boys Brigade, Girls Union, Wirral Sound Band, Sunflowers, Sunbeams and SuperKids.

F.U.P.S.

Free Uniform for Primary Schools.

We offer, free of charge, a wide range of primary school clothing including skirts, trousers, jumpers and cardigans.  Click here for more details

Welcome to Moreton Methodist Church

Moreton Methodist Church seeks to proclaim the Gospel of Jesus Christ and serve the local community. Our aim is to be a church where everyone can feel respected and at home. A warm welcome awaits you and we hope that this website will encourage you to come and visit us. If you want to talk to somebody about spiritual matters, or just need someone to talk to, do join us one Sunday or Wednesday morning, or contact our minister.

We are happy to arrange for weddings, funerals or baptisms

Our Minister is Rev. Sheila Prest, who is also the Minister responsible for Lower & Higher Bebington & Prenton Methodist Churches.

Our Community Worker is Tim Edwards.

A look inside Moreton Methodist Church

Moreton Methodist Church on Facebook

The Kingdom of God, and its attainment is a central pillar of the Judeo / Christian faith. The final fulfillment of the
interaction between the divine and the
human, a time when all things are brought to fruition for all people when evil is defeated and the rule of God prevails. In Revelations the Kingdom is presented as the ultimate state of God’s rule in the universe. The sense that this Kingdom is some kind of geographical locality with a definition and structure that mimics earthly realms is a strong image that is very difficult to dislodge from the mind and yet, when Jesus speaks of the Kingdom, it is not restricted to space and time but
rather speaks of more of a state of mind, a life that is governed by the rule of God and the teaching of
Jesus.
If we can accept this, then the Kingdom of God is where we are
rather than a fixed point in time and space then being a dweller in the Kingdom of God becomes an everyday occurrence as well as the ultimate goal of the Christian faith. In our own homes, we can dwell in the Kingdom of God, When we step out of our door and
enter the Kingdom of God; we go to the supermarket and are part of the Kingdom of God; We share time with our family, friends and neighbours and we are living in the Kingdom of God.
We carry the Kingdom of God wherever we take the teaching of
Jesus to the world, it is not only a goal but a constant companion.
...

The Kingdom of God, and its attainment is a central pillar of the Judeo / Christian faith. The final fulfillment of the 
interaction between the divine and the 
human, a time when all things are brought to fruition for all people when evil is defeated and the rule of God prevails. In Revelations the Kingdom is presented as the ultimate state of God’s rule in the universe. The sense that this Kingdom is some kind of geographical locality with a definition and structure that mimics earthly realms is a strong image that is very difficult to dislodge from the mind and yet, when Jesus speaks of the Kingdom, it is not restricted to space and time but 
rather speaks of more of a state of mind, a life that is governed by the rule of God and the teaching of 
Jesus.
If we can accept this, then the Kingdom of God is where we are 
rather than a fixed point in time and space then being a dweller in the Kingdom of God becomes an everyday occurrence as well as the ultimate goal of the Christian faith. In our own homes, we can dwell in the Kingdom of God, When we step out of our door and 
enter the Kingdom of God; we go to the supermarket and are part of the Kingdom of God; We share time with our family, friends and neighbours and we are living in the Kingdom of God. 
We carry the Kingdom of God wherever we take the teaching of 
Jesus to the world, it is not only a goal but a constant companion.

I have a theory that there is no such thing as perfection, other than it is something that an individual deems to be a value judgement from their own viewpoint and experience. For one person a particular set of values can be completely different to someone else's and so a collective concept of perfection must, by
definition, require sacrifice and a consensus of opinion.
The message of Jesus requires us to see the world through God’s eyes and see, not
perfection but the value of human
imperfection. We are constantly urged by various media outlets to strive for the perfect voice, body, lifestyle etc. but God never seems to insist on such a perfect image, instead he seems to insist that we are real, real people, real communities and real Christians.
Perfection may be an unachievable goal by our standards, but coming as we are is Gods standard. No pretentions, no hierarchy and no distinction between culture, denomination or creed. If
perfection cannot exist then perhaps, in God’s eyes, imperfection doesn’t exist either.
It is sad that individuals and cultures are judged by our standards of ‘perfection.’ This is not Jesus’ way each one of us are welcomed as part of God’s great creation as we are and, I believe, we forget that to our cost. To work in God’s world is to accept the
Imperfections and welcome people with the basis of love.
...

I have a theory that there is no such thing as perfection, other than it is something that an individual deems to be a value judgement from their own viewpoint and experience. For one person a particular set of values can be completely different to someone elses and so a collective concept of perfection must, by 
definition, require sacrifice and a consensus of opinion.
The message of Jesus requires us to see the world through God’s eyes and see, not 
perfection but the value of human 
imperfection. We are constantly urged by various media outlets to strive for the perfect voice, body, lifestyle etc. but God never seems to insist on such a perfect image, instead he seems to insist that we are real, real people, real communities and real Christians.
Perfection may be an unachievable goal by our standards, but coming as we are is Gods standard. No pretentions, no hierarchy and no distinction between culture, denomination or creed. If 
perfection cannot exist then perhaps, in God’s eyes, imperfection doesn’t exist either.
It is sad that individuals and cultures are judged by our standards of ‘perfection.’ This is not Jesus’ way each one of us are welcomed as part of God’s great creation as we are and, I believe, we forget that to our cost. To work in God’s world is to accept the 
Imperfections and welcome people with the basis of love.
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