In the heart of heighington and open to all

You are certain of a warm welcome at St Michael’s. Come

along to one of our services and worship God in a friendly and

inviting atmosphere. We have both Church of England and

Methodist members. The parish also has a second small

church, St Andrew’s, at Bolam. We are proud of our strong links

with Heighington CE Primary School.

If you come to a service at 9.30am on a Sunday or at 10am on a Thursday, please join us for tea or coffee and biscuits afterwards, with a pleasant chat, and also purchase items from the Traidcraft stall or bookshelf.
The recently refurbished church tower was originally a watch-tower and signal station but now provides a reference point, representing peace of a different sort. People have worshipped here for centuries St Michael’s has stood since Norman times and today Christians are working out what it means to be followers of Jesus Christ in our own times too. Our church is the centre of the village, and as a congregation we seek to be identified with the community of which we are a part.
The recently refurbished church tower was originally a watch- tower and signal station but now provides a reference point, representing peace of a different sort. People have worshipped here for centuries St Michael’s has stood since Norman times and today Christians are working out what it means to be followers of Jesus Christ in our own times too. Our church is the centre of the village, and as a congregation we seek to be identified with the community of which we are a part.
Interested in joining the Friends of St Michael’s, Heighington? – Contact Revd Lissa Scott for details
St Michael’s  Church, Heighington
A warm welcome to everyone
Thought for the month – Remembrance – by Rev. David Payne
 
.
.
November is a month for Remembrance in both sacred and secular settings. The beginning of the month is marked by All Saints’ Day on November 1st and All Souls’ Day on November 2nd. As Christians, we are indebted to those who in the past have gone, in modern parlance, ‘above and beyond’, often to their own detriment and even to death for the faith they hold dear. The saints provide us with so many wonderful examples of practice and commitment to the work of God. We seek to walk in their footsteps. All Souls’ Day brings the focus on to those around us who have shared their love and care. We have watched them and followed their example, listened to them, and interacted with them. Love has been shared. They have both influenced and enriched our lives and we give thanks for all we remember of them. This year Remembrance Sunday falls beforre Armistice Day. Current restrictions mean that both occasions will be very different experiences for many.
However, we will hold in our hearts and remember in our prayers those who gave the ultimate sacrifice for the freedoms in life we enjoy today. At the end of the month, and it does not happen every year, November will include Advent Sunday too. For Christians, this really does begin the countdown to Christmas and we are encouraged to use the Advent season for what it is a time to think and reflect and to take our preparations for the incarnation seriously. Again, we are remembering this time, God’s decisive entry into the life of a world that is the object of divine love. Finally, week by week there is the remembrance of the Last Supper. A private meal that took place some 2000 years ago, attended by just Jesus and a dozen men, is central to our committed lives of faith. To share in this act of remembrance is precious indeed and it joins us with brothers and sisters in Christ, wherever they may be. During November, cherish the memories you hold dear, and may the acts of remembrance in which you share enrich your lives. Blessings be with you, David
The above may change if the Government issues new instructions
St Michael’s  Church, Heighington

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A WARM WELCOME TO ALL
Interested in joining the Friends of St Michael’s, Heighington? – Contact Revd Lissa Scott for details
St Michael’s  Church, Heighington
Thought for the month – Remembrance –
 
.
.
November is a month for Remembrance in both sacred and secular settings. The beginning of the month is marked by All Saints’ Day on November 1st and All Souls’ Day on November 2nd. As Christians, we are indebted to those who in the past have gone, in modern parlance, ‘above and beyond’, often to their own detriment and even to death for the faith they hold dear. The saints provide us with so many wonderful examples of practice and commitment to the work of God. We seek to walk in their footsteps. All Souls’ Day brings the focus on to those around us who have shared their love and care. We have watched them and followed their example, listened to them, and interacted with them. Love has been shared. They have both influenced and enriched our lives and we give thanks for all we remember of them. This year Remembrance Sunday falls beforre Armistice Day. Current restrictions mean that both occasions will be very different experiences for many.
However, we will hold in our hearts and remember in our prayers those who gave the ultimate sacrifice for the freedoms in life we enjoy today. At the end of the month, and it does not happen every year, November will include Advent Sunday too. For Christians, this really does begin the countdown to Christmas and we are encouraged to use the Advent season for what it is a time to think and reflect and to take our preparations for the incarnation seriously. Again, we are remembering this time, God’s decisive entry into the life of a world that is the object of divine love. Finally, week by week there is the remembrance of the Last Supper. A private meal that took place some 2000 years ago, attended by just Jesus and a dozen men, is central to our committed lives of faith. To share in this act of remembrance is precious indeed and it joins us with brothers and sisters in Christ, wherever they may be. During November, cherish the memories you hold dear, and may the acts of remembrance in which you share enrich your lives. Blessings be with you, David
Interested in joining the Friends of St Michael’s, Heighington? – Contact Revd Lissa Scott for details
St Michael’s  Church, Heighington
A warm welcome to everyone
Thought for the month – Remembrance – by Rev. David Payne
 
.
.
The C of E has just issued guidelines that everyone should be strongly encouraged to wear face coverings at church, including worshippers and volunteers, as well as clergy.
November is a month for Remembrance in both sacred and secular settings. The beginning of the month is marked by All Saints’ Day on November 1st and All Souls’ Day on November 2nd. As Christians, we are indebted to those who in the past have gone, in modern parlance, ‘above and beyond’, often to their own detriment and even to death for the faith they hold dear. The saints provide us with so many wonderful examples of practice and commitment to the work of God. We seek to walk in their footsteps. All Souls’ Day brings the focus on to those around us who have shared their love and care. We have watched them and followed their example, listened to them, and interacted with them. Love has been shared. They have both influenced and enriched our lives and we give thanks for all we remember of them. This year Remembrance Sunday falls beforre Armistice Day. Current restrictions mean that both occasions will be very different experiences for many.
However, we will hold in our hearts and remember in our prayers those who gave the ultimate sacrifice for the freedoms in life we enjoy today. At the end of the month, and it does not happen every year, November will include Advent Sunday too. For Christians, this really does begin the countdown to Christmas and we are encouraged to use the Advent season for what it is a time to think and reflect and to take our preparations for the incarnation seriously. Again, we are remembering this time, God’s decisive entry into the life of a world that is the object of divine love. Finally, week by week there is the remembrance of the Last Supper. A private meal that took place some 2000 years ago, attended by just Jesus and a dozen men, is central to our committed lives of faith. To share in this act of remembrance is precious indeed and it joins us with brothers and sisters in Christ, wherever they may be. During November, cherish the memories you hold dear, and may the acts of remembrance in which you share enrich your lives. Blessings be with you, David
Interested in joining the Friends of St Michael’s, Heighington? – Contact Revd Lissa Scott for details
St Michael’s  Church, Heighington
A warm welcome to everyone
Thought for the month – Remembrance – by Rev. David Payne
.
.
The C of E has just issued guidelines that everyone should be strongly encouraged to wear face coverings at church, including worshippers and volunteers, as well as clergy.
November is a month for Remembrance in both sacred and secular settings. The beginning of the month is marked by All Saints’ Day on November 1st and All Souls’ Day on November 2nd. As Christians, we are indebted to those who in the past have gone, in modern parlance, ‘above and beyond’, often to their own detriment and even to death for the faith they hold dear. The saints provide us with so many wonderful examples of practice and commitment to the work of God. We seek to walk in their footsteps. All Souls’ Day brings the focus on to those around us who have shared their love and care. We have watched them and followed their example, listened to them, and interacted with them. Love has been shared. They have both influenced and enriched our lives and we give thanks for all we remember of them. This year Remembrance Sunday falls beforre Armistice Day. Current restrictions mean that both occasions will be very different experiences for many.
However, we will hold in our hearts and remember in our prayers those who gave the ultimate sacrifice for the freedoms in life we enjoy today. At the end of the month, and it does not happen every year, November will include Advent Sunday too. For Christians, this really does begin the countdown to Christmas and we are encouraged to use the Advent season for what it is a time to think and reflect and to take our preparations for the incarnation seriously. Again, we are remembering this time, God’s decisive entry into the life of a world that is the object of divine love. Finally, week by week there is the remembrance of the Last Supper. A private meal that took place some 2000 years ago, attended by just Jesus and a dozen men, is central to our committed lives of faith. To share in this act of remembrance is precious indeed and it joins us with brothers and sisters in Christ, wherever they may be. During November, cherish the memories you hold dear, and may the acts of remembrance in which you share enrich your lives. Blessings be with you, David
Interested in joining the Friends of St Michael’s, Heighington? – Contact Revd Lissa Scott for details
St Michael’s  Church, Heighington
A warm welcome to everyone
Thought for the month – Remembrance – by Rev. David Payne
 
.
.
The C of E has just issued guidelines that everyone should be strongly encouraged to wear face coverings at church, including worshippers and volunteers, as well as clergy.
November is a month for Remembrance in both sacred and secular settings. The beginning of the month is marked by All Saints’ Day on November 1st and All Souls’ Day on November 2nd. As Christians, we are indebted to those who in the past have gone, in modern parlance, ‘above and beyond’, often to their own detriment and even to death for the faith they hold dear. The saints provide us with so many wonderful examples of practice and commitment to the work of God. We seek to walk in their footsteps. All Souls’ Day brings the focus on to those around us who have shared their love and care. We have watched them and followed their example, listened to them, and interacted with them. Love has been shared. They have both influenced and enriched our lives and we give thanks for all we remember of them. This year Remembrance Sunday falls beforre Armistice Day. Current restrictions mean that both occasions will be very different experiences for many.
However, we will hold in our hearts and remember in our prayers those who gave the ultimate sacrifice for the freedoms in life we enjoy today. At the end of the month, and it does not happen every year, November will include Advent Sunday too. For Christians, this really does begin the countdown to Christmas and we are encouraged to use the Advent season for what it is a time to think and reflect and to take our preparations for the incarnation seriously. Again, we are remembering this time, God’s decisive entry into the life of a world that is the object of divine love. Finally, week by week there is the remembrance of the Last Supper. A private meal that took place some 2000 years ago, attended by just Jesus and a dozen men, is central to our committed lives of faith. To share in this act of remembrance is precious indeed and it joins us with brothers and sisters in Christ, wherever they may be. During November, cherish the memories you hold dear, and may the acts of remembrance in which you share enrich your lives. Blessings be with you, David
Interested in joining the Friends of St Michael’s, Heighington? – Contact Revd Lissa Scott for details
St Michael’s  Church, Heighington
A warm welcome to everyone
Thought for the month – Remembrance – by Rev. David Payne
 
.
.
The C of E has just issued guidelines that everyone should be strongly encouraged to wear face coverings at church, including worshippers and volunteers, as well as clergy.
November is a month for Remembrance in both sacred and secular settings. The beginning of the month is marked by All Saints’ Day on November 1st and All Souls’ Day on November 2nd. As Christians, we are indebted to those who in the past have gone, in modern parlance, ‘above and beyond’, often to their own detriment and even to death for the faith they hold dear. The saints provide us with so many wonderful examples of practice and commitment to the work of God. We seek to walk in their footsteps. All Souls’ Day brings the focus on to those around us who have shared their love and care. We have watched them and followed their example, listened to them, and interacted with them. Love has been shared. They have both influenced and enriched our lives and we give thanks for all we remember of them. This year Remembrance Sunday falls beforre Armistice Day. Current restrictions mean that both occasions will be very different experiences for many.
However, we will hold in our hearts and remember in our prayers those who gave the ultimate sacrifice for the freedoms in life we enjoy today. At the end of the month, and it does not happen every year, November will include Advent Sunday too. For Christians, this really does begin the countdown to Christmas and we are encouraged to use the Advent season for what it is a time to think and reflect and to take our preparations for the incarnation seriously. Again, we are remembering this time, God’s decisive entry into the life of a world that is the object of divine love. Finally, week by week there is the remembrance of the Last Supper. A private meal that took place some 2000 years ago, attended by just Jesus and a dozen men, is central to our committed lives of faith. To share in this act of remembrance is precious indeed and it joins us with brothers and sisters in Christ, wherever they may be. During November, cherish the memories you hold dear, and may the acts of remembrance in which you share enrich your lives. Blessings be with you, David
The above may change if the Government issues new instructions