Where can one go to church on christmas?

Many of us would like to know where we can go to a christmas service.
Perferably after 8:00 on the 24 or anytime on the 25th.

And your denomination is?

Try to pick up a copy of this month in Taiwan at your local 4-star hotel and take a look.



It’s a Baptist Church on Yang Min Shan.
Christmas Eve Service starts at 7.

OK, hop on the 235 and come on out to Fujen University – we’ll be having a combination English and Chinese mass at 10 a.m. on Christmas morning, followed by free food/lunch/party-like thing. It’s going to be the normal English mass community plus the Chinese mass folks.

If you come, get off at Fujen University (take the 235 from Hoping Rd., 299 from Chunghsiao / Taipei train station, or 513, Blue 2 from Hsimen, etc. etc.) When you enter the university, keep walking down the road. You’ll pass a 7-11 on the right (no kidding) and a circle – go straight on and when you come to the second circle, the church is the building at 7 o’clock on the 2nd circle. It’s a beautiful campus if you’ve never been there (well, it is even if you have been there)…you will also get to see Ironlady struggle along on the guitar after a month of practice. :shock:

The China Post has listings for churches in Taiwan on Saturday or Sunday, I believe if you do a search you’ll also find other threads asking the same topic

Here’s the information from Holy Family Church which I usually go for Sunday mass.


it’s in Chinese.

I just give you a short translation then


address for fujen university?

It’s 510 Chongchung Road, Hsinchuang. In reality, if you come by taxi, just saying “Fujen” is plenty – everyone knows where it is. If you come by bus, the Fujen stop is served by the 235, 636,637, 638, Blue 2, #9 from Banqiao, 99, 299, and probably some others I’m forgetting. Stop name is “Fujen Daxue”. If you want to be cool, say “Fuda” to the driver!

missed it; going to go to a chinese service at 5:30

It was disorganized anyway. Grace Baptist on Hsinsheng S. Road puts on a pretty tight bilingual service – but they use interpreters. I’ve almost never met a bilingual pastor or priest who could keep people’s attention in both languages. (Um…some can’t in one!! :shock: )

But I can’t quite deal with Chinese service. Spanish, OK; English, yeah, but please, not “Zhuuuuuuuu, ahhhhhh…”