Serving God in the Community
About the Church
Services and Meetings
Sunday Mornings 11am
Family Church
Communion 3rd Sunday

Sunday Evenings 6pm
Celebration Service
Communion 1st Sunday

Tuesday 09.30am - 11.30am*
Parents & Toddlers at the Church

1st Tuesday 7.15pm
Christians for Bedwas
Prayer Meeting at The Rock

2nd, 3rd and 4th Tuesdays 7pm
Prayer Meeting at the Church

Wednesday 2.30pm
Ladies Fellowship at the Church

2nd Wednesday 7pm
Church Fellowship Evening

1st Thursday 7.15pm
Bible Study at The Rock

Friday 4.30pm*
Whizzkidz At The Church
(Ages 3 - 7 years)

Friday 6pm*
Rock Solid At The Church
(Ages 8 - 11 years)

Friday 8pm*
B3 At The Church
(Ages 11 upwards)

* Term time only

Note: These are our general services and meetings timings - for a more specific and detailed events calendar...

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Sun 5th Feb 3.30pm

Messy Church

Arts, crafts, games and bible stories! All children must be accompanied by an adult.

Wed 8th Feb 7.00pm

Fellowship Night

Join us to hear about the work of Samaritan's Purse, with Tony and Lynn Mccarthy.

Local History

There is evidence of settlement in the area around Bedwas from the time of the bronze age. More recently, the parish church of Bedwas, St. Barrwyg's, has the interesting architectural feature of a Norman tower with the apex of its roof set transversely to the line of the nave.

In the 1730's Guto Nyth Bran ran from St. Woolas Church, Newport to St Barrwg's Church, Bedwas  (12 miles) in 53 minutes, in a challenge against a local man. History records the visit of John Wesley, the founder of Methodism, to Pantglas Farm, Bedwas on 3 April 1749. A few miles down the road was the birthplace (since demolished) of Dr William Price, who became famous as an advocate of cremation.

Although little remains of the railway, which served to transport the local minerals, CADW maintains a local tunnel on the Cwm Road which is considered an important piece of industrial archaeology.

Photo of Caerphilly CastleJust a mile and a half to the west of Bedwas is the ancient town of Caerphilly, famous for its castle (the largest in Wales and the second largest, after Windsor, of its type in the UK) and much later, for its cheese.

Driving from Bedwas to Caerphilly, bear left at the traffic lights when you see the castle in front of you. As you go up the hill you'll see the Caerphilly Visitor Centre on your right, and an adjacent car park, which is also home to a statue of the famous magician and entertainer Tommy Cooper, who was born in Caerphilly.

The Visitor Centre gives a fine view of the castle and has an excellent range of leaflets on the local attractions, a full tourist information service, and local craft gifts, with more just across the road in a small Welsh craft shop.