St. Luke’s has education opportunities for both adults, youth and children.

Adult Spiritual Education
On Wednesday evenings adults can share dinner and join in various enlightening programs after the meal. Some programs pre Covid have included book studies on “What Were the Crusades?” by Jonathan Riley Smith, “Loving the Questions: An Exploration of the Nicene Creed” by Marianne H. Micks a study and discussion of the Apocrypha along with watching the movie “Risen.” during the Easter season.

Sunday Morning Fellowship
Join “Coffee Talk” at 9:15 a.m. for fellowship with Mtr. Melinda or Fr. Jerry while exploring the lectionary prior to Holy Eucharist services. For adults, college students and teens 11-12th grade.

St. Luke’s Child Enrichment Center
St. Luke’s is home to a wonderful preschool! Check them out at

Camp Marshall
St. Luke’s hosts Camp Marshall Day Camp each summer. Or register for a week at the Montana Diocese camp in Polson, on the shores of Flathead Lake.

What is Godly Play?
It is child-centered learning that illustrates how to create meaning with the language of the Christian tradition in a time frame that mirrors the pattern of worship. Children have an innate sense of the presence of God. The Godly Play approach helps them to explore their faith through story, to gain religious language and to enhance their spiritual experience though wonder and play. Based on Montessori principles and developed using a spiral curriculum, the Godly Play method serves children through early, middle and late childhood and beyond. Come join us! For children up to 5th grade, Sunday mornings, 9:15 – 10:15 a.m. in the Godly Play room. (Sept-April, No Godly Play on the 1st Sunday of each month). Learn more at

Youth Group — Living the Good News
For kids grades 4th thru 12th, 2nd and 4th Sunday mornings each month at 9:15 a.m. in the Youth Room below Cardwell Hall. Study, fellowship and special activities planned around our young people’s busy schedules bring them into the life of the church. These provide a safe and nurturing place for youths to be accepted, loved and grow into a mature Christian experience.

What should young people do with their lives today? Many things, obviously. But the most daring thing is to create stable communities in which the terrible disease of loneliness can be cured.

— Kurt Vonnegut in a commencement address, 1974