Church Design

Church Building Trends: Gathering Community

Recently, we’ve been showing photo examples from church building trends we first shared in one of our free i3 webinars. Trends matter to every church leader because they show what types of church design is working in other communities.

Community Spaces is Another Trend

Before we dive into the illustrations, we need to clarify how the “gathering community” trend differs from “third place design.” As we shared in a prior post, third place design is intended to make your church the “third place” people think about hanging out in, beyond home and work or school.

Gathering community is different. It’s critical to include community spaces in your church design so that members have a place to meet, talk, learn and grow when they attend. These meeting places help keep members engaged and give them a place to talk with guests who come to visit and learn more about your church community.

Examples of Church Building Trends in Foyer Gathering Spaces

One very current church building trend is to increase the size of community spaces. As you can see in these photos of Cypress Wesleyan Church in Columbus, Ohio, their foyer is massive. A few years ago, the standard ratio for foyer space was roughly one-third the size of the worship space it serviced. Today, that size has increased significantly. Sometimes the foyer is half the size of the worship space, while in other church designs, it’s the same size as the auditorium.

These foyers now serve many functions, in a way that antiquated, tiny foyers could not. In older, traditional churches, those foyers were simply pass-through spaces. Today, foyers are central to the community life of the church. The café and fireplace you can see in these photos help make the foyer feel warm and welcoming, while the square cushioned benches provide small gathering spaces for community to grow.

Beyond the Foyer: Additional Community Gathering Spaces

As you can see in this image from Grove City Church of the Nazarene, church building trends in gathering spaces aren’t limited to foyers. Grove City Church chose to focus one gathering space around its children. This bright and welcoming space is at the entrance to the preschool wing. Here, adults can gather to build community while their children can play nearby or participate in scheduled church activities. Any guest who visits this space will know that Grove City is making children a priority, and that supporting community for their parents matters too.

Following the Trends

Are you thinking about community gathering spaces as part of your new church design or church remodeling project? We share our i3 webinars for free because we know there are many different facets to a successful church design to consider and implement. To learn more, sign up for our next i3 webinar today.

2018-08-14T20:35:27+00:00 August 14th, 2018|Church Building, Church Design|

Examples of Church Building Trends: Third Place Church Design

As we show examples of the latest church building trends, one in particular is well-suited to pictures rather than words: Third place church design. In this post, we’ll make the concept clearer by sharing some photos of one church that has been embracing third place church design for a couple of decades.

A Refresher on Third Place Church Design

The name may sound funny, and if you missed our earlier post on this topic, here’s a brief recap on the concept of third place design. The idea is that most of us have two places we go in our lives: home and work (or school). Third place design seeks to create another place beyond those two where we can gather, a town square-like concept, where social and personal needs can be fulfilled.

The idea behind third place church design is for churches to become a community gathering space. By offering amenities like full-service cafes, bookstores, play spaces, recreational and community buildings, even doctors offices, churches can insert themselves into everyday culture.

An Early Adopter of the Third Space Trend: Vineyard Christian Fellowship

One of the earliest adopters of third place design was Vineyard Christian Fellowship in Columbus, Ohio. Way back in the 1990s, they installed one of the first church cafés, which you can see pictured here. This full-service café was revolutionary for its time. It was always intended for more than coffee and conversation after church on Sunday. People could order soups and sandwiches as well as beverages. There was live music on weeknights. It was a community gathering space.

A Prime Church Building Trends Example

Today, Vineyard has grown and expanded the concept of third place church design quite a bit. Pictured is a newer, brighter café adjacent to their spacious foyer. Next to the café—and you can see it in more detail in this photo—they have installed a bookstore that provides another reason for people to drop by during the week or stop in for a gift on the way to a party.

Vineyard has also more recently expanded and built an entire new church building embodying this hot church design trend. They call it the Vineyard Community Center and it’s got all sorts of activities to attract members of the community: indoor and outdoor play lands, daycare, and a variety of classes. There is this spacious game room that’s also used for youth ministry. Those garage doors lead out to a large gym where they do intramural athletics of all kinds.

But the focus isn’t just on children. Vineyard is a large church with many members who are doctors, dentists and nurses. They’ve taken advantage of that gift and created exam rooms where medical members volunteer their time, giving free exams.

Are You Ready to Make this Major Investment?

It’s important to mention that church building trends like third place design can be expensive. These dedicated spaces, and the staff to run them—even if some are church volunteers—requires a big financial commitment from your church community. But if your vision includes making your church part of everyday culture, third place church design is a great way to do so.

For more information on church building trends and other helpful information on church design projects, sign up today for our i3 webinars.

2018-08-07T16:51:24+00:00 August 7th, 2018|Church Building, Church Design|

Examples of Church Design Trends: Remodeling Existing Commercial Buildings

We’ve been revisiting some current church design trends to provide photos and details to demonstrate what’s possible within today’s tight church building budgets. In our most recent post, we discussed remodeling existing church buildings. Now, we will focus on the church design and remodeling possibilities when you start with an existing commercial structure like a big-box store, movie theater or office building.

The Costs of Conversion

First, remember that remodeling an existing building will still require a sizeable investment. Renovating a commercial property into a workable church design usually requires significant modifications to structural, plumbing, HVAC, and electrical systems. The good news is that all this work can still cost less than constructing a new church building from the ground up.

It’s also important to make certain the look of a remodeled commercial building will help achieve your vision for ministry in your community. A big-box building will never look like a traditional brick gable church building. Nevertheless, especially since the economic downturn in 2008, remodeling commercial buildings for church use has become one of today’s most common church building trends.

Church Campus Example: Good Deals are Out There

Due to the just mentioned design considerations and their cost, it’s important to carefully consider the purchase price of an existing building. There are good deals out there. The best one we heard about—and it was highly unusual—was a church in Detroit, Michigan. They shopped around and were able to purchase a complete campus, with several buildings, for a cost of around $5 per square foot. While deals like that won’t be easy to find, there are still good ones that will make it possible to remodel for less than a ground-up build.

Church Design Example: Office Building Transformation

In this first picture, Heritage Wesleyan Church purchased a former insurance office building in Bettendorf, Iowa. You can see the institutional-like columns in the before picture on top. In the after picture below of the same façade, notice how we transformed the look of the building, even raising the roof to accommodate a spacious worship center on the upper level.

One way we transformed the building was to add a lobby around the front of the building. Here you can see the interior of that lobby and gathering space. We changed the color of the existing brick to help it blend into the welcoming environment that fit this church’s vision.

In the final picture group, you can see how bright, vibrant and secure children’s spaces were included in the design. What were once offices are now classrooms. We also combined some of the offices to create a larger space for a children’s church within that secure area.

All It Takes is Some Imagination

Church building trends, like remodeling office buildings, often require some creative thinking, and sometimes a bit of luck to find the right property that’s within your budget. With a good church design, it’s possible to successfully transform a commercial building into a church. We hope that these photos inspire you. To see more, sign up for our free i3 webinars, where we give you lots of examples about what’s possible.

2018-07-31T18:38:50+00:00 July 31st, 2018|Church Building, Church Design|

Examples of Church Building Trends: Remodeling an Existing Church Design

Remember the saying about a picture being worth a thousand words? We really believe that’s true, especially when explaining church design trends that can save a lot of money. As we mentioned in a prior post, many churches today are faced with the reality that they can’t afford to take on a new church building project. Where fifteen or twenty years ago, building a new mega-church was common, the recession in 2008 changed all that.

Instead, we’re seeing many churches lean toward remodeling existing facilities to meet updated church visions. In this post, we’ll share some before-and-after photos that clearly show how your current church building can be an asset instead of a hindrance in fulfilling your church’s vision for ministry in your community.

Let There Be Light

Sometimes what a church building really needs is a lighter, brighter feel, like at Mount Vernon AME Church in Columbus. As you can see in the top “before” picture, the worship space was dark and dated. The dark-brown wood paneling and a deep-red carpet were very traditional, but they also made the space feel more like a cave instead of a church.

In the lower “after” picture, you can see that we didn’t change the fundamental church design. Instead, we raised the ceiling, repainted the walls, and put in a lighter, neutral carpet. We also extensively reconfigured the lighting and added various types of fixtures that fill the entire space with light. Even the existing pews look very different in this clear, bright worship space.

Embrace Flexibility

Bellefountaine First Church of God in Bellfountaine, OH, is another worship space that started with a dark and dated feel. In addition, this church community felt really constrained by the permanent platform, which included choir risers and an installed organ. They could really only use this space for traditional worship because the platform and pews made it difficult to do anything else.

As you can see in the after picture, we again kept the same church building but transformed the interior church design. The new platform is lower, broad, and on a single level. There are choir risers, but they’re movable. The front pews are replaced with movable chairs for more flexibility, and the carpet has been upgraded to something light and neutral. Again, we’ve added multiple types of lighting and even installed an audio/video/light control booth on a second level of the worship space.

No Church Design Change Is Too Small

Sometimes trends seem to require that everything change in the church building, but that is not the case. Our final set of photos from Bridgetown Church of Christ in Cincinnati, Ohio. show some very minor changes that made a big difference. Here you can see another traditional worship space with red carpeting and pews.

In this case, the after photo shows that those are basically the only things that changed—but what a difference! Now the carpet doesn’t fight the colors in the monumental stained-glass window. And permanent pews don’t restrict what can happen in this space. The platform is also less cluttered while still serving its function as the focal point for worship.

Church Building Trends Aren’t Limited to Worship-Space Remodeling

While we’ve just shown you worship space pictures in this post, the remodeling trend in church design isn’t limited to worship. Existing spaces can be remodeled to take on new ministries, such as converting an old fellowship hall into school classrooms or an old, outgrown chapel into a dedicated space for youth. To learn more about these and other church building trends, stay tuned to our blog and sign up for our free i3 webinars.

2018-07-24T14:46:47+00:00 July 24th, 2018|Church Building, Church Design|

Examples of Church Building Trends: Multi-Use 2.0

As church design leaders, we try to keep a close eye on church building trends. We know that it’s helpful for churches to hear about what others are doing to fulfill their mission within their communities. Earlier we highlighted many of these trends here on our blog, including one we’re calling Multi-Use 2.0. In this post, we’ll share more details, including some images, that can help you understand how the multi-use space trend has evolved.

Early Multi-Use Church Building Spaces

These first photos of NewPointe Church in Sugarcreek, OH were taken about ten years ago. This large church wanted a 1400-seat auditorium. They also had a strong existing athletics program, so it made sense for their largest space to be multi-use. As you can see here, the floor is wooden to accommodate a basketball court. Adding carpet runners between the sections of seating helped to make the auditorium feel more like a worship space.

Another consideration with multi-use spaces is the need to move the chairs every time you change the use. It’s easy enough to ask everyone gathered to stack their chair after worship, but setup can be more labor-intensive. It also requires a committed crew of volunteers who are willing to make this a weekly part of their busy lives.

Shifting to Multi-Use 2.0

This image from Cypress Church in Columbus, in contrast to the images above, helps give a sense of Multi-Use 2.0. This is one of the most common church building trends today. The floor is flat, because sloped floors make other uses more difficult and any step-down flooring simply won’t work in this space. The chairs are clearly removable.

In this church design, athletics have not been factored into the plan. Instead, this space can easily be rearranged for banquets or training events. As a worship space, it’s warmer, more performance-oriented and it resembles a traditional sanctuary more than the spaces being designed in prior decades.

Church Building Trends Still Allow for Athletics

The church design shift to Multi-Use 2.0 doesn’t have to eliminate athletics. In this photo of a smaller multi-use room at Crossview Church in Grabill, IN, you have to look very carefully to see the athletic components that have been built into its design. The square in the carpet actually defines the basketball court itself. If you look closely at the top center of the photo, you can see one of the basketball hoops, which has been cranked all the way to the ceiling. On an average Sunday morning, the hoops won’t be noticed, and the flooring pattern doesn’t scream “athletics” the way a wooden floor might.

Thinking Beyond Your Worship Space with Multi-Use 2.0

Another aspect of church building trends like Multi-Use 2.0 is that we’re thinking beyond the worship space for multi-use options. In these final photos (also of Crossview Church), you can see how even a foyer can be recruited to serve multiple uses. In the back right of the first photo, you can see a section of the foyer that has its own screen and lighting.

In the second image, you can see there is an operable wall which separates this portion of the foyer during worship, forming the space for children’s church. With this flexibility, the church has almost fifty percent more space available in their foyer when worship is over.

Flexibility is the key aspect of the Multi-Use 2.0 church building trend. The options are only as limited as one’s imagination. To learn more about all the latest trends in church design and construction today, we encourage you to join our free i3 webinars. If you have questions about how to engage Multi-Use 2.0 in your own church building, contact us today at 800-625-6448 or

2018-07-17T19:44:22+00:00 July 17th, 2018|Church Building, Church Design|

Responding to Some of Your Church Building and Design Questions

Most of the time, in both this blog and our free i3 webinars, we give you information we hope will help support your church building and remodeling projects. This time around, however, we’re going to switch things up and take instead of give—take your questions, that is.

Sources of Your Church Building Questions

In our i3 webinar series, we share a lot of useful information about the latest trends, as well as our ideas and suggestions for best practices in church design and construction. After the webinars are over, we frequently get questions.

Some of those questions are very specific—related to particular situations in which church leaders are ministering—but sometimes they’re general enough that the answers can be beneficial for everyone. In the spirit of getting the information out, read on for answers to two of your questions on recent topics we’ve covered both in our i3 webinars and here in our blog posts.

Can a Church Vision Be Too Broad?

The first question we’ll address relates to the scope of one’s church vision. It arose in response to our church vision series, where we discuss the importance of crafting the best vision for your ministry so that a church design can be created to specifically meet the needs of that vision.

The question reads as follows: “Is it important to define your vision as specifically as possible? Can it be too narrow, or too broad?”

We believe the best church visions are broad, not narrow. Also, there is a subtle, but very important, difference between being clear and concise about your vision versus being overly narrow and specific.

You don’t want to leave people out of your vision because you focused it too narrowly. The best way to find that sweet spot between broad and narrow is to try out your church vision message on the leaders in your church and see if it attracts interest, attention, and energy. If your vision resonates with your leaders and they get excited about it, you’ve got a right-sized church vision.

What Is the Trend in Church Design for Seating?

The second query we’ll address, generated by our discussion of church building trends, is about worship center seating. This is a complex issue in many churches, because a church’s history and tradition can challenge modern church design priorities.

Here’s the question: “We have pews and are thinking of changing to theater seating. What is the trend, and what are the advantages? I’ve also heard that, practically speaking, you can fit in more people with theater seating, since they’re willing to sit closer.”

Certainly this church leader is right about people being willing to sit closer with individual seats than with pews. With pews, people like to have space between each other, and often place a Bible or purse on the pew to ensure that space. With individual chairs—whether stackable or theater seating—people are willing to sit in one seat and be comfortable with someone sitting in the chair next to them.

There are important differences between theater seats and stackable seating. With either, you will gain about 15 to 20 percent in seating capacity compared to pews. However, theater seats are much more expensive: $250-$275 for theater seats versus $50-$100 for stackable seating (with wooden chairs being more expensive than metal ones).

If you have a flat floor in your church building, we recommend stackable seating for its flexibility. If your church design has a sloped floor, you will be locked into theater seating as a replacement for pews.

Answering Your Call

Our free i3 webinars are filled with practical, useful information like this. To learn the latest about church design trends and best practices in church building, visit our home page and register for any webinars that catch your interest. And keep those questions coming—we’re happy to help.

2018-05-22T15:05:58+00:00 May 22nd, 2018|Church Building, Church Design, Vision|

Dream Your Church Vision: Phasing in Your Church Design

We’ve covered much lately about the importance of a church vision for ministry. The examples we’ve shown illustrate how church leaders can use their vision to transform ministry opportunities in the community through a well-thought-out church design.

Clearly, a church vision is a powerful thing—it can inform designs, building trends, even the future of a community, as you will see below. In case you’re having a hard time articulating your church’s vision, below you’ll also find some basic, but fundamental, questions for kick-starting your own visioning process.  

What if Money Wasn’t an Obstacle?

Here are two questions we feel are very important to ask, especially at the beginning of any church visioning process:

  • If you knew you could not fail, what would you do for the glory of God?
  • If you knew that money was not an obstacle, what would you do to build God’s kingdom?

We at The McKnight Group emphasize the importance of having an expansive vision for the future of your church, because we know that if it’s not broad enough, you might end up short-changing what’s possible. The example below illustrates how a comprehensive vision can enhance a ministry’s potential.

Church Design and Vision: The Master Plan for Grove City Church

We’ve been working with Grove City Church of the Nazarene in Grove City, Ohio, for a long time. Back in 1985, they averaged about 400 in attendance, purchased a 27-acre “blank canvas,” and had this master plan. As you can see, they started by thoughtfully designing the important multi-use church buildings at the bottom of the plan. They also had a grand church vision for much more, including a Christian school and an assisted living facility.

This second master plan was developed years later. At this point, they’ve purchased additional property and expanded their church vision to include a high school, lots of athletic fields, and an enlarged mission for their assisted living facility. Also, because they’ve focused on the needs of the community, their church has grown so much that this master plan includes a 3,200-seat worship center.

Expand Your Own Vision

While the images above aren’t your typical before-and-after photos, they clearly illustrate what can be done when church leaders have a clear vision for the future of their ministry in the community.

That’s also why we encourage you to sign up for our free i3 webinars, where our photos and discussions of church design and other topics give you a clear vision for what’s possible. Just go to our home page, where you can sign up for the webinars that interest you. And if you haven’t had a recent conversation in your church about your vision for the future, consider doing so—it could be transformative.

2018-05-15T17:00:26+00:00 May 15th, 2018|Church Building, Church Design, Vision|

How the Right Church Vision Turned a Disaster into an Opportunity

We have been sharing some real-life examples of churches that have used their vision to drive the construction or renovation of their church building.

Often such transformations occur as a natural reaction to changes in the community or ministry. But as you will soon see, they can also be in response to catastrophic events—with uplifting results.

Catalyst for Change: Realizing a New Church Vision

Sometimes disaster leads to opportunity. This was the case for First Church of the Nazarene in Oskaloosa, Iowa. After their church building was destroyed by a fire in 2006, church members sought to recover from their sudden and catastrophic loss.

That’s when they realized something: God had given them a catalyst for change. They had an opportunity to take a good strong look at their various ministries and discern what the church could do differently. Through this process, church leaders began developing a new vision for their ministry in the community.

First Church of the Nazarene Becomes Gateway Church of the Nazarene

During this time, they also realized and accepted the fact that the neighborhood around the church had changed. They began talking about whether they should rebuild on the old site or look elsewhere for a location that better aligned with their new, emerging church vision. As a result, they eventually decided to move to a different part of town.

Starting from scratch, they were able to develop a church design that fit their newly focused vision. With that design in mind, they then constructed a new church building that specifically met those newfound needs. Like a phoenix from the ashes, First Church of the Nazarene became reborn across town as Gateway Church of the Nazarene.

A Church Design Focused by Vision

As you can see, Gateway wanted a focal point for their church building. Their new design makes the entrance obvious—and the fact that it’s a church is clear from the start.

Once you walk inside, the bright, airy foyer clearly conveys that gathering for conversation and developing relationships is a high priority of this church. Moreover, the restrooms are clean and elegant, making for good first impressions.

You can also see that the new design includes a nice café and seating area to encourage conversation. Through the glass walls behind the café there is an indoor play area that serves multiple purposes, giving children a place to safely play while adults get to know each other over coffee.

Such a church design sends the message that families with children are a priority. What’s more, the café and playground setup allow the church to rent the space to families in the community for children’s birthday parties. By bringing new families into the building this way, Gateway is able to reinforce its vision of ministering to couples with young children.

Change, Like Knowledge, Is Good

While not every church has the opportunity to start from scratch, it’s worth considering when looking at revising your church vision. Just as neighborhoods change over time, so do churches and their ministries.

That’s another reason we suggest you visit our home page to sign up for one or more of our free i3 webinars. After all, change happens in the church design and building industry, too and these webinars offer the perfect opportunity to stay on top of the latest trends and information.

2018-05-08T15:40:16+00:00 May 8th, 2018|Church Building, Church Design, Vision|

Church Vision Turns Old School into New Church Building

This post is another in our series featuring examples of churches whose vision transformed the design and construction of the church building they worship in.

In this case, a church leader started with a building that wasn’t built for worship at all. He saw the potential in an old middle school, then drew us in to collaborate on his energizing vision for ministry in his community.

The Church Building Challenge of Berachah Baptist Church

Berachah Baptist Church in Middletown, Ohio, had been struggling with a building that was too small. Their vision was to expand their ministries with a new church design, but they also had very little land to work with.

Because they felt confined by their old church building, they decided to take a leap of faith and sell it. When we met Pastor Lamar, they were starting to search for the right location to come along as they worshipped in rented facilities.

During their search, they looked at two or three different sites, with Pastor Lamar ultimately feeling that this old middle school had great potential. We walked through the building together (as we are willing to do with any church leaders who are evaluating their different church design options) and talked about the potential ministry opportunities of the space.

In the end, Berachah Baptist was able to purchase the property, along with 40 acres of land, for a price that worked within the church’s budget.

Transforming an Old School Cafeteria with a New Church Vision

Remodeling a former school campus for a new use can be a very effective process when it’s guided by a strong church vision.

Here are some before and after images of the school cafeteria. Berachah Baptist wanted a place where people could build relationships, so they turned it into a welcoming foyer and café area. As you can see, the old stage was converted into additional seating, providing more comfortable places for conversation and deepening relationships.

In the area which was formerly the cafeteria serving line, we created a secure check-in area for the children’s ministry. This new, bright, well-designed area helps parents feel comfortable and kids feel safe when they check in and go down the hall to their classrooms.

Making an Old Gym into a Vibrant Worship Center

Another portion of the former school transformed by Berachah Baptist’s church vision was the gymnasium. The old, tired space was renovated into a flexible worship center that can seat between 550 and 600 people. This allows the church to continue growing, even offering multiple services to meet the different needs of the community.

Additionally, the old school property provides lots of additional space to use as the church grows or when they decide to implement new aspects of their church vision.

Explore More Church Design Options

We never grow tired of working with church leaders to find new ways to support their ministry by helping them create a building that supports their church vision. In our next post, we will share the story of a church that needed support in recovering from a devastating fire.

Meanwhile, we encourage you to go to our home page and register for our free i3 webinars, which will provide more useful information about how we are supporting church visions with buildings that work.

2018-05-01T15:27:03+00:00 May 1st, 2018|Church Building, Church Design, Vision|

Church Building Renovation Examples Supported by Church Vision: Part 2

This post continues our series showcasing how remodeled church buildings can support a church’s vision for ministry.

Sometimes, church leaders may take their church building for granted, forgetting that it can send a powerful message to guests (as well as regular attenders). The fact is, if a building’s implicit message seems outdated or unwelcoming, people might stay away.

Welcoming Youth with Your Church Design

This tendency to stay away is particularly true for youth. Young people are sensitive to what may seem like a “token gesture” made by adults which actually was made with the best of intention.

For example, we’ve seen some churches build a new worship center and then give the old one to its youth group. There’s nothing wrong with that, but how you do it can really make a difference.

Westerville Christian Church Welcomes Youths with More

As you can see in these first pictures, Westerville Christian Church is one such church. They built a new worship center and repurposed the old one for young people, at first hanging a simple sign over the entrance and furnishing the old worship space with chairs and couches. But its leaders realized that their church vision of reaching youth would be a lot more successful if their church design sent a strong welcoming message. Instead of giving them “leftover space,” Westerville set out to create a design that would attract and connect with young people.

To do this, they turned to The McKnight Group for assistance. As you can see here, we transformed what was a small, closed-off foyer into a bright, welcoming space, adding fresh flooring and cool modern finishes. The foyer now leads into the worship space through an open area instead of closed doors.

We also worked with Westerville to create a design for the worship center itself that would be appealing to youth. While the old space was OK for hanging out, it didn’t really support the vision of a compelling area for young people to help bring them to Christ. To do that, we transformed the old worship center into a space with youth appeal, adding a high-quality sound system, a platform large enough for a band, and folding chairs that increase flexibility for how the space is used.

Using Your Church Building to Fulfill Your Church Vision

With these relatively straightforward renovations to an existing church design, we gave Westerville a powerful tool for fulfilling its church vision of reaching youth in the community.

In the words of Pastor Rick Warren of Saddleback Church, “Never confuse the methods with the message. The message will always remain the same. The methods and the tools for delivering that message, however, need to change with each generation, because each generation hears the message in different ways.”

Church leaders need to notice how methods change and stay ahead of trends to get that message across. Westerville Christian Church did this by paying attention to what its youth were looking for in a church building.

Learn Even More—Then Go to School

We, too, recognize that methods change over time, which is why we freely share our i3 webinars each year. This free series helps church leaders keep up with what is happening in church building projects around the country.

Please go to our home page and sign up for any of our upcoming webinars. And come back for our next post, when we’ll provide another example of a successful church remodeling project: this time, transforming a school into an attractive functional church building.

2018-04-24T15:01:44+00:00 April 24th, 2018|Church Building, Church Design, Vision|