Daily Scripture Readings and Daily Bible Readings

Free Daily Prayer Services Read to You

Connecting you to the Creator

Rose Window from St. John's Episcopal Church Savannah GAThe prayer services are read from the 1928 Book of Common Prayer and the King James Bible. Services include a seasonal hymn verse sung from the 1940 Hymnal, and canticles sung using Anglican tunes reflective of the scripture’s message. We hope you enjoy listening to God’s word from the King James Bible.

Our services and daily scripture readings begin with the announcement of the appropriate day and season.  For those of you that would like to read along please have your ribbons or markers ready to enable you to keep pace with the service readings.  This information can be found in the front of the Book of Common Prayer in the lectionary section.  Match the day we have listed with the seasonal day in the lectionary and there you will find the appointed psalm and scriptures.  Note: Services do not include appointed readings for fixed Holy days at this time.

Our home page will help you find the current season of the church and the daily readings, where you can easily listen to online or on your mobile device.

Father, I thank You that this morning I can come to this place of worship, encouragement, and edification; where we can join our voices in praise and thanksgiving of our Creator and Redeemer.  Bless all who make this beautiful place possible; open the hearts of all who come here; and call Your faithful to prayer here when they need to turn to You.  Amen. (Written by James C., Antwerp, Belgium 24 Sept 2010)

“Almighty and everlasting God, who hatest nothing that thou hast made, and dost forgive the sins of all those who are penitent; Create and make in us new and contrite hearts, that we, worthily lamenting our sins and wretchedness, may obtain of thee, the God of all mercy, perfect remission and forgiveness; through Jesus Christ our Lord.  Amen.”  (BCP)

Daily Scripture Readings | Daily Bible Readings | Listen to Prayers on Mobile Device