Every Sunday at 4pm 

We're back both in-person and livestreaming. Morning prayer is hybrid (zoom/in-person). Wed. eve. is back in-person only. Thursday centering prayer continues on Zoom only.

We worship together - including AbbeyKids - most Sunday afternoons at 4pm @ 600 Richmond. 

We know there are different comfort-levels about meeting in person - so please feel free to join us in-person or watch online. For those who come in-person, we have lots of space - and people will be wearing masks at all times (except readers/preachers).

We have evening prayer or compline on Wednesdays at 8:30pm in a variety of forms: The Book of Common Prayer (first and third Wed.) , In the way of the Taize Community (second Wed.), & Stained Glass Bluegrass (4th Wed.). 

The Emmaus Community has Morning Prayer Mondays, Tuesdays, Thursdays and Fridays at 7:45am (in-person and Zoom).  All are welcome to any of these. 

We continue to follow provincial guidelines including keeping to 50% capacity. You are asked to self-space according to yours and others' comfort and wear masks at all times.

We love when folks can make it in person.  However, if you can't, please do join us on our Livestream via YouTube and Facebook.  


Past livestreams are archived here. The leaflet to follow along with worship can be found here.

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Welcome to the AbbeyChurch where all are welcomed at Jesus' table. 

Please do feel free to join us any Sunday and participate as your feel comfortable.

We are an intergeneratonal worshipping community of seekers, saints and sinners who seek to follow Jesus as we are be led by God's Spirit into lives of prayer, presence (with God, each other - and in our neighbourhoods) and simplicity.

We are a ministry of the Emmaus Community, which is a neo-monastic intentional community of ordinary people who commit ourselves to following Jesus in ways akin to the monastic life.

As a witness to unity and diversity, we are an ecumenical shared ministry of The Anglican Church of Canada and The United Church of Canada. We intentionally draw on the 'jewels' of these traditions, as well as the wider church.