Sunday Morning Worship

At CBC we are fortunate to have the experience of blended music—contemporary and traditional—as we worship each Sunday. This means that our elders and pastoral staff appreciate the musicians who use their instrumental talents (guitars, drums, keyboard) to lead us in contemporary praise songs which are fresh, doctrinally sound, and God-centered.

At the same time, our worship music is balanced with the singing of traditional and time-tested hymns of our faith—some which are many hundreds of years old, but still resound with themes of God’s faithfulness and deity.

We do not have a traditional choir each Sunday, but instead have contemporary songs and a praise team comprised of talented individuals who love to sing, play musical instruments, and share their God-given talents. The vocalists rotate from week to week, giving many individuals an opportunity to serve. 

Seasonal Offerings

Twice a year we bring together a choir to produce seasonal musical offerings:


On the second Sunday evening in December each year, a Service of Nine Lessons and Carols is held, following the pattern of the service held annually since 1918 at King’s College Chapel, Cambridge, England (more information). The choir has been open not only to persons at CBC, but anyone in the community who is not part of a church body that has a choir. Over the years, it has become a time-honored tradition for the community as we present the story of the incarnate Christ coming to Earth as an infant to become the Savior of the world. This is accomplished through the reading of Scripture, beginning with Lesson One and the Fall in the garden of Eden, to Lesson Nine from the book of John that describes the unfolding of the great mystery of the Incarnation. Lessons are interspersed with musical offerings—choir, solos, instrumentals.


Since 2005, the choir has provided a Tenebrae service on Good Friday evening. 2024 had a much smaller worship team with a more intimate atmosphere. This is a very special Service of Darkening that uses music and Scripture to take the audience to the Crucifixion of Christ. At the end of the service, everyone exits in darkness and silence. This allows us to ponder the great sacrifice made as we await the glorious resurrection celebration of Easter Sunday morning.