Sundays: 9 & 11am LATEST MESSAGE



We Strive For Excellence

Working at Fellowship Greenville requires intentionality, discipline, goal-planning, and follow-through. Excellence doesn't come cheaply. It's expensive - especially when it comes to the way we use our time. It demands humility, open-mindedness, empathy, grace, and a LOT of prayer. Excellence does NOT mean perfection - our standard of perfection is far below the standard of God's perfection. Let's leave perfection to God. However, this does mean we will give our best and use the gifts God has given us for the good of others.

We Thrive on Team

This means that we consider all input from various team members valuable, even if it means a little "iron sharpening iron" goes on in the process. Conflict will arise at times. It also means you will not always get your way. In fact, you may rarely get your way. But the goal of the team is to create something better together than any one of us could do alone. Humility is a must. We need to not fight for our ideas and ambitions but fight for the good of one another.



We Bring Passion

Passion—we all have it. The challenge is knowing when to bring your passion and when to step back and let others' passions take the lead. Bringing passion is anchored in a dynamic relationship with Jesus - daily walking in the Spirit and then with as much enthusiasm and energy as possible following through with His direction as it relates to our jobs. Outsiders should be able to look at us and conclude that we love what we do.

We Live Healthy

Living healthy means prioritizing God and family so you can be effective in ministry. Do you know yourself well enough to pace yourself and place importance on areas of life over other areas during certain seasons? Are you willing and able to ask for help from others when you know your health in a specific area is suffering? We have to be ok with being vulnerable with one another even when it’s scary to do so.



We Keep Our Hands Open

Not getting your way is a constant. This demands we daily die to ourselves and prioritize what's best for the Church. This also means that advocating for more significant changes will most likely take time, prayer, and a great deal of humble persistence. At its core, keeping our hands open means we practice patience even when we want something to happen right away. While oftentimes, it may be uncomfortable to do so, it's all rooted in God's timing and leading.