In its core beliefs, Restoration makes no attempt to come up with anything new, even if our hope is that these “old” truths produce new things in our lives and the world. Our aim is to know and abide in the person and work of Christ whose coming, dying, rising, reigning, and returning is faithfully attested to in the words of his Prophets and Apostles. We see ourselves in historic continuity with the Apostles’, Nicene, and Athanasian Creeds, the Jerusalem Declaration, and the Anglican heritage of the Book of Common Prayer and the Episcopacy.


As an Anglican church confessing the historic, orthodox faith, we abide by the three ecumenical creeds. The Apostles Creed, although difficult to date accurately, is believed to be the oldest creeds. It is a concise statement of belief about who God is, what he has done, and what he will do.


The Nicene Creed, crafted at the city of Nicaea in 325, and refined at Constantinople in 381, was born out of of rigorous theological debate amongst the church leaders of the day. The largest section pertains to God the Son; most of the major debates and heresies of the first 300 years of the church had been "Christological" in nature; people were trying to clarify what the Bible says about nature and identity of the God-Man, Jesus of Nazareth.


The Athanasian Creed is a wonderful and unflinching expression of the Triune nature of God—three persons, in one being. God literally has community within himself.


With some of its most shaping features in the Protestant faith of the Church of England, Anglicanism is now a global, multi-ethnic, communion, seeking to live in the historic continuity of Christ’s church.