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Queenstown Chinese Methodist Church

Queenstown Chinese Methodist Church

Know This Things About Queenstown Chinese Methodist Church 

When Queenstown was still a desert swamp, the Holy Spirit initially called a group of missionaries a group of believers who adored the Lord there. They assembled in makeshift tents and began an evangelical ministry. Later, groups of young people raised here, and as they got older, they turned devoted followers of Christ who spread the good news and continued to bless others. Some of these young people have gone on to become Queenstown Chinese Methodist Church leaders others have worked in other capacities, devoted their lives to the Lord as a good testimony, and inspired other Christians to start Christian families.


Looking back, we can see that, by the grace of God, the Queenstown Chinese Methodist Church Chapel has endured for more than 50 years. It started with a tiny congregation and has expanded to more than 1,600 people. The magnificent and imposing structure stands magnificently next to the Federal MRT station and bus terminal. Chinese, Cantonese, and Hokkien are all spoken during Sunday services. More foreign talent is coming to Singapore for employment and development trend of global growth the updating of Singapore’s foreign policy. Near the church, high-tech parks, sizable, medium-sized, and small colleges, high-rise residential neighbourhoods, and commercial structures have all added.


The earliest phase of ministry among Chinese immigrants in Singapore, starting in 1885, was concentrated in the area of Telok Ayer Street, especially among the Hokkiens. The first Chinese Methodist Church built as a result at Telok Ayer Street. Through opening schools like Anglo-Chinese School and Chinese Girl’s School, access to the Chinese population also made (later Fairfield). 

To serve immigrants from China, Malaya, and other countries also started ministries and built churches in their dialects, including Foochow, Hinghwa, and Hakka. The expansion of these led to Teochew and Cantonese ministries. While English-speaking congregations in the CAC later developed in sync with Singapore’s education policies and emphasis on bilingualism, the CAC’s early years of operation were facilitated along dialect lines. The significance of Mandarin services has not diminished even if the English-speaking congregations have grown to be a significant ministry of CAC churches.

The CAC is still doing its part to reach out to the Chinese community, whether they speak English or a dialect. The diversity of dialect work and ministry among Singapore’s various ethnic and linguistic populations continues to be the CAC’s strength and distinctive feature.

The Worship and Music Committee’s mission

Meeting with the Lord

To enable worshipers to encounter the Lord in congregations, establish solemn, holy, and lively worship through worship liturgy.

Spread the word:

Through poetry, prayer, scripture reading, and message preaching, the truth of the Bible communicated and the minds of worshipers enlightened in keeping with the spirit and content of the church festival.

Training and cultivation:

Develop and educate those who provide worship services so they can:

  • Continue to grow and help others in your worship services.
  • Use hymns and music to engage in church and community ministry.

Religious work

The Methodist Queenstown Chapel intended to be transformed into a mission church by the mission committee. Strengthen the mission and the understanding of the brothers and sisters they are willing to invest time and money in mission activity. Support mission organisations and field missionaries, and personal travel to areas with a Chinese majority to share the gospel with these people groups. The long-term strategy also entails encouraging and training church members have a missionary burden to serve there permanently.

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