Holy Trinity Lutheran Church

Holy Trinity Lutheran Church


Thank you for the wonderful Easter worship service. It was a great message and the music was beautiful - vocal and instrumental. I loved the use of the Grinch story. I particularly enjoyed watching everyone on the Allelu - people and dogs! And while it was nice to sit on my couch with my coffee to be part of the worship, I am really looking forward to when we can gather together again in person. In the meantime, this worship service was a blessing. Again, to all involved - THANKS!
Look what you did! Over 10,000 meals in about an hour! Who wants to RISE Against Hunger again?
Little Blessings Preschool currently has several openings in the Tue/Thur 3 year old program. Children must be potty trained and 3 years old by September 30. If you know of anyone with a little one needing a preschool for the fall please have them email [email protected] Thank you!
Great message of Bible application on this show today starts about 1/3 way into the show: Brannon Howse show
A family down my street posted this. If you can help please contact me. Hello! I have a friend that is up here from St. Thomas. They were evacuated out at the last minute and she was only able to grab one bag for her kids. Unfortunately, their house was destroyed and they have lost everything. Nothing is salvageable. She is enrolling the kids in school up here, but is having to start from scratch. She and the kids have no clothes, toiletries, toys or anything. She has a 6 year old boy who wears a 7 top, 6 bottom and 3 shoe and a 4 year old daughter who wears a 5/6 top, 6/7 bottom and 13 shoe. If anyone has something they would be willing to donate I am happy to come pick up from you. Thank you!
Excellent article
Found this guy after a quick visit at church today...ironic?!?
Found this guy today after a quick stop at church...ironic?!?
I like reading these maybe some of you will as well. Gerry Johnson

Holy Trinity Lutheran Church is located in Leesburg, and is part of the Evangelical Lutheran Curch in America. All are welcome!

Mission: We care as friends, we love as family, and we serve as Christ.


Sunday July 26 Outdoor Worship Changes

Join Us!


We invite you to join us in our Worship Under the Tent on Sunday at 8:00 AM and 10:00 AM. Between the two services, we will hold our Annual Congregational Meeting.

Follow the link below to view our worship video from the comfort and safety of your own home:


Evangelical Lutheran Church in America


UnSunday School with Sadie & Mrs. Fox, July 5

It's time for Sunday UnSunday School with Sadie & Mrs. Fox!


Holy Trinity Lutheran Church, UnSunday School, July 5 Sadie & Mrs. Fox Love Is... from the Spark Story Bible, Augsburg Fortress, Minneapolis (c)2009 Virtual ...

Please join us for our online Worship from the safety of your own homes at 9:30, or join us for Worship Under the Tent at 605 W Market Street at 10:00.

Worship Link: https://youtu.be/FXvie9m-Zf0
Bulletin and announcements: https://conta.cc/31SLem6


Sunday UnSunday School, Sadie & Ms Fox, June 28

It's time for UnSunday School with Sadie & Mrs. Fox!


Holy Trinity Lutheran Church, Sunday UnSunday School, June 28 Sadie & Mrs. Fox

Please join us for our online Worship from the safety of your own homes at 9:30. This morning after Worship, please join us at 605 W Market Street for Drive-In Communion.

Worship Link:

Worship Bulletin:

Drive-In Communion Flier:

Drop off your items at the Sunday Tent worship or
during the week at the back entrance (Old Fellowship Hall)
by August 1, 2020
Drop off Times: Mon: 5-7pm, Wed: 1-3pm, & Sat: 12-2pm

In our online Sunday School classes over the past month, we have explored several stories from the early Christian church—the stories of Pentecost, Lydia, and Paul and Silas in prison. As I was reflecting on these stories, something struck me! In our current pandemic, we cannot do business as usual. The health crisis has forced us to think in new and different ways about spreading the Gospel. I must admit, there are times the task seems daunting; but I would rather think of it as an opportunity. An opportunity to break out of the molds of how we have always done things and explore even more ways that we can “be the church!”

In the story of Lydia, there was not a church building. Paul taught by the river. When Paul and Silas were in jail, they didn’t teach in a church; they taught the jailer right there in the crumbling walls of the jail cell. In both cases, what followed was teaching in the home. Sharing the Good news with the family, extended family, and I am sure friends.

This is the opportunity that our Virtual Vacation Bible School affords us! We can invite friends and family to hear the stories of Jesus! Perhaps a neighborhood socially distanced gathering of children and maybe even adults. In both stories of Paul’s teaching referenced above, there is also an element of hospitality! This type of event might even be hosted by older youth! (Just think how that will look on your college resume!)

We understand that parents are exhausted. It has been a tough, unprecedented spring. However, we hope that this opportunity gives you a breath of God’s Spirit to explore sharing the Good News of Jesus in new and different ways. Remember, “Jesus Leads the Way!” Let’s be surprised where He leads us!


Join us for our last Zoom Sunday School of the semester!

Evangelical Lutheran Church in America

Evangelical Lutheran Church in America

My Lord, what a morning; my Lord, what a morning; oh, my Lord, what a morning, when the stars begin to fall (ELW 438).


Sunday UnSunday School with Sadie & Mrs. Fox

It's time for UnSunday School with Sadie & Mrs. Fox!


Holy Trinity Lutheran Church, Sunday UnSunday School, June 21 Sadie & Mrs. Fox Paul and Silas Wednesday Evening Class Times: Preschool..........................

Please join us for our online Worship from the safety of your own homes at 9:30. This morning after Worship, please join us at 10:30 for our Zoom Coffee Hour.

Worship Link:

Worship Bulletin:

Communion Flier:

They had a plan. They made a deal. I don’t know what it was, I just saw one part of the arrangement and knew that some sort of agreement that was mutually beneficial was decided. Obviously, what I saw was one-sided, so I assume that there will be a quid-pro-quo.

I was taking a walk, and I passed a little open space when I saw it all. Two kids were throwing a football around, the boy about ten years old and a younger girl, assuming his sister. He was getting all he could out of the moment, but you could see that the younger girl had no ability to throw or catch the football, although she was giving it a good effort. It was a scene cut out from Charlie Brown to real life. Somehow, the young girl and the boy agreed that she would play football if he would play…house? They both had to do what the other wanted. They both got to do what they wanted. Once again, I am assuming; there were no adults involved. They made this deal on their own. And as much as either one of them didn’t like what they agreed to do for the other, they enjoyed what they wanted to do all the more.

For me, growing up was filled with those sort of compromises. If I wanted to play soccer with a friend, I needed to play baseball, what he wanted to do, first. So, I did.

These days, you don’t see such simple examples of brothers playing with sisters, or friends making deals that benefit each other. It seems like in the younger generation, the art of compromise is lost or maybe not taught as much as it used to be. Or at least, we don’t give children the opportunity to learn how to work things out for themselves. I don’t know if I am being too judgmental or that my statement is true or not, but it was good to see this little girl playing football because her brother wanted to play. It was a simple thing, really. But then it was an important thing. Even as adults, we find times that we need to work out a compromise or just cooperate with each other. If we don’t look for these opportunities, we might never see them. While there is so much going on these days on a national level, maybe there are lessons to be learned right in our own backyard. There was for me.

“Live in harmony with one another; do not be haughty, but associate with the lowly; do not claim to be wiser than you are. Do not repay anyone evil for evil, but take thought for what is noble in the sight of all.” Romans 12: 16-17

Evangelical Lutheran Church in America

Today we observe Juneteenth, the day which commemorates the end of slavery in the United States. On Jan. 1, 1863 President Abraham Lincoln signed the Emancipation Proclamation but slavery continued in Texas until June 19, 1865, the day after the Union Army invaded.

Join us for Zoom Sunday School Today! We will continue our Wednesday UnSunday School Series through June, 24, 2020. After that, we will be gearing up for Virtual VBS!

Evangelical Lutheran Church in America

Pause. Take a deep breath. You are a beloved child of God. ❤

It's time for UnSunday School with Sadie & Mrs. Fox!


Please join us for our online Worship from the safety of your own homes at 9:30. This morning after Worship, please join us at 605 W Market Street for Drive-In Communion.

Worship Link:

Worship Bulletin:

Drive-In Communion Flier:

Evangelical Lutheran Church in America

With all the current news about protests, I would like to share a brief word about the practice. Historically, in 1848, Henry David Thoreau wrote an essay on Civil Disobedience. In this essay, he says that governments can’t be trusted to do justice. Further, he said the only obligation which one has a right to assume is to do at any time what they think is right. This is not relativism, as much as it is a personal responsibility to moral justice. Thoreau’s focus was on the injustice of slavery. Early in the Bible (Exodus 1:17), Puah and Shiphrah disobeyed the king of Egypt. In the book of Daniel, Shadrach, Meshach, and Abednego disobeyed King Nebuchadnezzar (Daniel 3:19). How about Mordecai, in the Book of Esther, who would not do what Haman’s order. (Esther 2). Jesus constantly confronted the Pharisees and scribes, and Paul and the Apostles couldn’t stop from spreading the Gospel against the will of the authorities. And Martin Luther stood up against the church, not with violence but with the pen and the truth.

Mohandas Gandhi, who had read the Bible and Thoreau and thought the ideas about civil disobedience were provoking. Gandhi emphasized the idea of non-violent protest. He thought that to give in to violence made the protester the same as the evil people who harbored injustice that they were protesting against. The violence was not fair or just, and while it might be effective (in overthrows of government), it would not bring lasting change. Further, Gandhi was concerned with a greater cause, the truth. By being concerned with truth – for example, what is justice and what does that mean – he was holding on to a higher standard that both the protester and the government can reason out. When the government saw themselves as not truthful, then their role of government was cheapened, so the result could only be to give in to the demands of the truthful protesters. Gandhi, although humble, was not ashamed to be right and defended the truth above all else. His non-violent protest led to the British yielding governmental control to India without a war.

Martin Luther King, Jr. was impressed with Gandhi. Martin Luther King preached non-violent protests and firmly believed that the government would one day see the truth and then need to make a change. Martin Luther King did get the US government in the 1950s and 1960s to see the truth of the injustice of people of color and to begin to do something about it. But his truth was so painful to some that he became a martyr for it. His letter from a Birmingham Jail is an incredible letter of making the truth obvious and painful for those that maintained the status quo.

The thing that is so cool with the witnesses of these men and the current protests is not that the mass crowd wants something. It is that the mass crowd wants the government to face the truth and do correct the lack of justice in their operations, more specifically, police operations. If change happens, it will be about the people in the government seeing the same truth as the protesters. Based on the changes in society and civil discourse that have already happened (Roger Goodell) and on the picture above, it looks like some people have.

“Teach me your way, O Lord, that I may walk in your truth;
give me an undivided heart to revere your name.” Psalm 86:11.

Join us for Zoom Sunday School Today! We will continue our Wednesday UnSunday School Series through June, 24, 2020. After that, we will be gearing up for Virtual VBS!

Evangelical Lutheran Church in America

There’s ELCA Lutheran content on Netflix right now and we’re here for it. 🙌

Sweet Magnolias Netflix was created by ELCA member Sheryl Anderson, and its characters attend a fictional ELCA congregation. Learn more on Living Lutheran: https://www.livinglutheran.org/2020/06/a-faithful-witness/

Season 5, episode 1 of Queer Eye follows the Rev. Noah Hepler, pastor of Evangelical Lutheran Church of the Atonement in Philadelphia, Pa., with special appearances by Bishop Guy Erwin and Rev. Dr. Megan Rohrer.

Evangelical Lutheran Church in America

“You alone, O Lord, are worthy of praise and adoration. Your glory can be seen in the simplicity of a blade of grass and in the complexity of the universe. Meanwhile, your grace and love are revealed to us in the selflessness of Christ, in whose name we pray.”
--Bread for the Day, p. 182

Evangelical Lutheran Church in America

Happy Trinity Sunday!


Trinity Sunday UnSunday School with Sadie & Mrs. Fox, June 7

It's time for UnSunday School with Sadie & Mrs. Fox!


Holy Trinity Lutheran Church, Holy Trinity Sunday UnUnsunday School Sadie & Mrs. Fox

Please join us for our online Worship from the safety of your own homes at 9:30. Following Worship, we will have a Zoom Coffee Hour.

Worship Link:

Constant Contact:
(Contains bulletin link and Zoom Coffee Hour Information)

Evangelical Lutheran Church in America

"Let us love, not in word or speech, but in truth and action" (1 John 3:18).


Wednesday UnSunday School, Sadie & Mrs. Fox, June 3

It's time for UnSunday School with Sadie & Mrs. Fox!


Holy Trinity Lutheran Church, Wednesday UnSunday School, June 3 Sadie & Mrs. Fox

It is not in the picture, but it is a part of the picture. This is a boat, peacefully stable and secure in the water. This boat is watching and waiting, never losing its capability to travel on the water again. It is like it is in a time warp---able to resume anytime---just like it was parked a minute ago. This boat has a future, because the anchor provides the safety of staying where the boat was left, so that it may resume riding on the water whenever it is needed.

The anchor is that vital tool that assures the boatman that the boat will be as the boatman left it and that he will be able to resume the utility of his boat, to go fishing, to go to a destination, or to just go for a pleasure ride. The boat is present and able because of the anchor.

For that reason, the anchor is the symbol of hope. It is a symbol that regardless of what is happening, the boat will not go off course with the tide, it will stay put so that a future utility for the boat will be available.

This week (perhaps all this year), we have been off the boat. We have been sidelined by one thing after another. Just when we thought things were bad… When things get piled up to get thrown off course, it is easy to move away further or make our desired future more in doubt. But we have hope as the anchor suggests. It is not a hope that is just a wish, a dreamy fiction. It is a hope based on the stability of our resolve. That we will get on the boat once again, and we will go. Perhaps in a new direction. Perhaps with a different understanding. Perhaps in a way we have never gone before. But there is a future. There is always hope for that future because the anchor holds tight to the deep earth of our values that will not be moved.

Hope is not just something we wait for. It is something we work for. We work to get on the boat again as we envision, and we go where we need to go as we envision. Hope is the trust that our vision is always possible.

While we go through all the things that depress us or limit us or get us mad, we have hope that we will overcome it all because we will spend our very last breath making our lives better. We are willing to go all out because we have the assurance of a different hope, a Godly hope mixed with faith and love that promises a new heavenly future. So, we are anchored in the hope that Jesus provides that we will never move, and we will withstand everything that could possibly happen in this life. The security of that Godly hope always enables and encourages us to trust our vision of our future and work toward it. So, have no fear, we will get on the boat again!

“And not only that, but we also boast in our sufferings, knowing that suffering produces endurance, and endurance produces character, and character produces hope, and hope does not disappoint us, because God’s love has been poured into our hearts through the Holy Spirit that has been given to us.” Romans 5:3-5

Join us for Zoom Sunday School Today!

Evangelical Lutheran Church in America

Come, Holy Spirit.

Evangelical Lutheran Church in America


UnSunday Sunday School with Sadie & Mrs. Fox, Pentecost May 31

It's time for UnSunday School with Sadie & Mrs. Fox!

Pentecost Sunday:

Holy Trinity Lutheran Church, Pentecost UnSunday Sunday School, May 31 Sadie & Mrs. Fox

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605 W Market St
Leesburg, VA

Opening Hours

Tuesday 09:00 - 12:00
Wednesday 09:00 - 12:00
Thursday 09:00 - 12:00
Friday 09:00 - 12:00
Sunday 09:00 - 12:00
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