We are saved by grace through faith, not through our own works (Eph. 2:8,9).
A living faith expresses itself through confessing that Jesus is Lord (Ro. 10:9,10), and repentance and baptism (Acts 2:38).
Baptism is by immersion (Rom. 6:4) and for the forgiveness of sins (Acts 2:38; 22:16).
Those in Christ have great assurance (Rom. 8:1)
Love should be the distinguishing characteristic of Christ’s followers (Jn. 13:35).
The mission of the church is to make disciples of all nations (Mt. 28:19,20) and bring Christians to spiritual maturity (Col. 1:28).
Remembering Jesus by celebrating Communion weekly is both scriptural and beneficial (1 Cor. 11:23-26; Acts 20:7).
The local church should be independent, yet interdependent with the church as a whole.
Holding certain Bible teachings is essential to being a Christian, while the Bible itself allows for differences of opinions in other areas (Rom. 14:1-15:7).
Christians are to be moral and live a lifestyle that is pleasing to Christ (1 Pet. 1:15,16).
Infants and young children are innocent in the eyes of the Lord; therefore, we only baptize people who are old enough to make their own decisions for Christ (Mt. 19:14).
Every Christian has received a spiritual gift to serve others and glorify God (1 Pet. 4:10,11).
Man is created in God’s image (Gen. 1:27).
Death and sin entered the world following Adam’s sin (Rom. 5:12).
Through our own efforts, we cannot be righteous in God’s sight (Rom. 3:20); we all depend on God’s grace given us in Christ’s death (Gal. 2:21).
Having been saved, we are to grow and become more like Jesus (Rom. 8:29).
Through Jesus we have eternal life, but whoever rejects him is condemned (Jn. 3:36).
The 66 canonical books of the Old and New Testaments are the inspired Word of God (2 Pet. 2:20,21).
These alone serve as the authoritative basis for our faith and practice (2 Tim. 3:16,17).