777 S. Willow Ave.

Cookeville, Tennessee 38501

    Heavenly Host Lutheran Church is a member congregation of

The Lutheran Church Missouri Synod.

Worship Services:

  • Sunday Service: 8:00 am and 10:30 am. Holy Communion is celebrated on the first and third Sundays and on all festival days.

  •  Adult Bible Study: is held at 9:15 am between the two Sunday services each week.
  • Children’s Sunday school: 9:15 - 10:15 am between the two Sunday services, ages Pre-K - High School

This Week at HHLC

Sunday, Oct 8

  • The Eighteenth Sunday After Pentecost
  • Worship, 8:00 am
  • Bible Classes, 9:15 am
  • Worship, 10:30 am
  • Financial Peace, 4:00 pm
  • Pastor on Vacation


Monday, Oct 9

  • Troop 20, 6:30 pm

Tuesday Oct 10

  • Life Together, 1:00 pm
  • Church Council, 6:00 pm


Thursday, Oct 12

  • Ladies Bible Study, 9:30 am
  • LWML Work Day, 9:30 am
  • Office Volunteers, 9:30 am
  • Knit/Crochet Club, 10:00 am

Friday, Oct 13

Saturday, Oct 14

      LWML / meeting Fellowship Hall/9:30 am
 Sunday, October 15

  • The Nineteenth Sunday After Pentecost
  • Divine Worship, 8:00 am
  • Bible Classes, 9:15 am
  • Divine Worship, 10:30 am
  • Financial Peace, 4:00 pm
 

Our Church:

We are a vibrant congregation that has been serving the Cookeville, Tennessee area and surrounding communities since 1967.

If you find you have a curious or sincere interest in our church family or school, we prayerfully invite you to contact or visit us as the Son of God, Jesus Christ leads you.

 

    

    

About Martin Luther…

During our twenty-first-century time of tech and Twitter, does Martin Luther still have anything relevant to say? And why should the Church even celebrate a 500-year-old piece of history? These questions point us to a bigger theme: what makes the Reformation timeless?

At first glance, it’s easy to define the Reformation as a single event set into motion by one rebellious man who fought for pure Christian teachings and against papal authority.

But look closer. Now is the time to get to know Luther not as a symbol of freedom from the institution or of German patriotism, but as a pastor. Because at the end of the day, Luther cared deeply for the spiritual well-being of the people who filled small churches every week.

That’s right—he faced persecution, excommunication, and death threats all for the sake of someone like you. Someone who needed to hear the pure Gospel message of Jesus’ grace for sinners.

The Reformation was, first and foremost, all about the Gospel of Jesus Christ. It was then, and it still is now.

The task of reformation never ends, for every person, in every generation, needs to hear the good news of their Savior from sin and eternal death.

- Learn more at:  Lutheran Reformation