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*** Currently, due to the COVID-19 virus, we are not physically meeting for Sunday worship, Sunday School, or other church meetings. Outside groups that use our building control their own schedule. Contact them if you have questions. ***

A service for each week will be recorded and put on YouTube. These can be found under both the Sermons and Services tabs. (Click on the heading to access.) A bulletin to follow along is also included (just click on the pdf button).

Services are held at 9:00 a.m. and 11:00 a.m. every Sunday (September through May). We are now currently on this schedule.

Services are held at 9:00 a.m. and 10:30 a.m. every Sunday (June through August).

Current Service Times

9:00 – 9:50 a.m. Informal praise worship in the fellowship Hall (Bruner Hall), located at the south end of the building. Enter through the south or west doors. An accessible entrance ramp with an elevator is located on the east side of the building.

11:00 a.m. – 12:00 a.m. Traditional worship in the Sanctuary, located at the north end of the building. Enter through the north or west doors. An accessible entrance ramp with an elevator is located on the east side of the building. (If you are looking for the google sheet to sign up for after service socials, it’s under the Happenings tab.)

Diverse in age and religious background, we have gathered together as the body of Christ here in Cache Valley since 1878. We are blessed to say:

All are WELCOME!

We believe that this is more than a slogan.

We’re far from perfect, but we are forgiven and growing on the inside and out! God welcomes us, so our mission is to joyfully welcome each and every person who comes to seek God’s presence.

Worship & Christian Education

In Worship we discover God’s amazing grace, steadfast love, and unconquerable hope. Through Scripture and the Word preached, sincere prayer, inspired music, and renewing fellowship, we strive to provide worship that is faithful, fresh, relevant, uplifting, challenging, and inclusive.

In our educational ministry, we seek to nurture a deeper understanding of our world, and of what it means to be a disciple of Jesus Christ in it.


With a loving touch, a word of justice and mercy, a vision of hope and peace, and a generous spirit, we seek to follow Christ’s example and be God’s hands in the world.

Youth & Children’s Ministry

Youth are not only the future of the church and world. At First Presbyterian, they are a vital part of our present. Retreats, mission trips, activities of all kinds, ecumenical involvement, and dedicated leadership nurture an environment of growth, love, trust, fun, and faith. As our youth know, Jesus rocks!

Christian churches have traditionally been communities where children are loved, celebrated, and nurtured. First Presbyterian has been, and seeks to continue to be, such a place.

Fun and Fellowship

Church life is not limited to one hour on Sunday. As a community, we enjoy each others company. The joy of the Lord, discovered in relationships with each other, is something we relish. We are brothers and sisters in Christ.

We are friends, too.

We invite you to join us for Contemporary & Traditional Worship, Mission, Christian Education, Bible Study, Fellowship and a sense of community.

178 West Center Street
Logan, UT 84321
(435) 752-0871

Email us: info [at] firstpreslogan.org

  • Lent

    This year, the first day of March marks the first Sunday of Lent.

    Pastor Meg and I recently participated in a day-and-a-half retreat hosted by the Presbytery of Utah. Preparing for Lent was the theme, and as we went through some activities and discussions, I was reminded that going through the season of Lent is a journey into darkness. The beauty of this Lenten season, and the anticipated end of the season, is that the good news of the Easter resurrection really shines brightest in our lives if we walk through the darkness of Lent. So, I hope you’ll surrender yourself to this season of Lent and in your own way relish this figurative time of darkness.

    Many of us take on the spiritual practice of giving something up during Lent. Chocolate. Alcohol. You name it, and someone has decided to go without it during this season. Instead of one of those things (I’m reminded that Jesus says it is not what goes into us that defiles…) I think I’m going to give up trying to be in control of life. Now mind you, I am well aware that I am not in control of my life. Sure, there are things that I can and do control in life (my actions, my decisions), but there are so many things that happen in life that are way beyond my control. And I am very comfortable knowing that ultimately it is God who is in control of my life.

    I do not, however, like to feel out of control. I don’t think any of us do. I like to think that my life is in some kind of order, and that things generally seem to be in control. I’ve been reminded though, as I’m sure many of you have, that no matter how much I want to be in control of life, something will inevitably happen to remind me that I am not in control. And on a theological level, that sense of loss is the inevitable result of living in a broken or fallen world.

    The season of Lent reminds us that it is God who is in control. And it seems to me that only our relationship with God, the truest of all relationships, can give our lives meaning and satisfaction. When we hand over control in our lives to God, I believe we may discover that we don’t need to be in control. There is comfort to be found in letting God be in control. And perhaps that is where we will ultimately discover that truest kind of freedom.

    So, join me on a spiritual journey this season. With the ashes from Ash Wednesday being placed on our heads we venture into a season of figurative darkness, but that journey will only make the brightness of Easter morning shine even more.

    Grace and peace be with you all. Derek

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