Times and Locations
Join us in person or online for our 10:45 a.m. service. Each week, you’ll experience Bible-based teaching and powerful worship.
Our Multi-Campus Model
A few years ago, Brentwood Baptist Church leadership recognized the value of regional campuses in multiple communities throughout the greater Nashville area. In 2010, the church launched its first regional campus—The Church at Station Hill. In 2014, three additional campuses were established—The Church at Avenue South, The Church at West Franklin, and The Church at Woodbine. In 2016, The Church at Lockeland Springs became the fifth regional campus. And in 2018, two additional regional campuses, The Church at Nolensville and The Church at Harpeth Heights, joined the Brentwood Baptist family.
The mission is the same at every campus location—engaging the whole person with the whole gospel of Jesus Christ anywhere, anytime, with anybody. Every campus shares this same DNA through a common mission, vision, and message. However, each campus has the flexibility to contextualize ministry to its unique community under the leadership of its own campus pastor.
What We Believe
Our mission is to engage the whole person with the whole gospel of Jesus Christ anywhere, anytime, with anybody.
Simply put, we believe that Jesus is the Way, the Truth, and the Life. Everything we are and everything we have comes from Him and works together for His purpose. And so we worship Him.
We believe that the Bible is God’s true and perfect Word. It is our road map for navigating this journey we call life. And so we actively pursue discipleship of Jesus through the study of the Scriptures.
We believe that Jesus came into the world not to condemn the world, but to save it. We believe that we are most like Him when we show love for one another through relationships and through service.
Our governance structure is based on the biblical principle that the local church is an autonomous, self-governing body of baptized believers and is accountable to God for its decisions and actions. The ultimate authority for governance is vested in the membership in a congregational form of church governance. The Scriptures provide latitude in how a church makes leadership and administrative decisions.