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This profile was last updated on 11/30/2007 and contains contributions from the  Zoominfo Community.

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Wrong Rik Wadge?

Rik B. Wadge

Pastor

First Baptist Church

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

First Baptist Church

Background Information

Employment History

Operations Manager

God's Learning Channel


President

Freedom Bible College and Seminary


Web References(20 Total References)


Archive Issue

www.christianindex.org [cached]

Around 4 a.m., Rik Wadge, pastor of First Baptist Church in Poway, Calif., received a call from a church member telling him his street was on fire.


www.baptistmessenger.com

RANCHO BERNARDO, Calif. (BP)--Around 4 a.m., Rik Wadge, pastor of First Baptist Church in Poway, Calif., received a call from a church member telling him his street was on fire.


First Baptist Church of Poway

www.fbcpoway.org [cached]

Senior Pastor - Dr. Rik Wadge rik-wadge@fbcpoway.org Rik received his Doctorate in Theology from Southwest Bible College & Seminary.He is licensed as a Clinical Pastoral Counselor by the National Christian Counselors Association.Rik also has professional training as a musician and singer.He and his wife, Sandee, are the parents of three grown children and they have one granddaughter.Rik has a passion for relevant Christ-centered teaching and contemporary worship.In addition to leading Sunday worship services, he leads the Wednesday evening Family Night and offers counseling services to those in need.


www.bpnews.org

RANCHO BERNARDO, Calif. (BP)--Around 4 a.m., Rik Wadge, pastor of First Baptist Church in Poway, Calif., received a call from a church member telling him his street was on fire. "So I went outside, and there was an intense heat coming across the front lawn," Wadge said.Wadge had been at the church until around 1:30 that morning, caring for fire evacuees from nearby Ramona. "It was very interesting the way the church responded," he said.We just said we'll fill the church up with cots and do whatever we have to do," Wadge recounted. Before long, the crisis was affecting Rancho Bernardo and Poway residents. When it was time to go to Qualcomm, Wadge was impressed with the church members who chose to sleep on the ground at the stadium rather than take up offers for more comfortable accommodations at beach homes or at the safe homes of family members. "Many of them had nice condos to stay in, relatives they could have stayed with, but they made the decision to be that friendly face and that warm embrace for the people around them who did not have homes.That is Christian love," he said. Wadge's experience as an evacuee at Qualcomm was "absolutely incredible," he said. "We slept on the ground, but we had food and we had love and care.There were arts things for the kids to do, there were movies, there was a ton of stuff to make people feel like they weren't alone and it was going to be OK." Before long, Wadge was able to return home and find that his house had survived though many homes in his neighborhood were destroyed. "Our home is fine.We have no electricity, but that's no big deal," he said."We're thankful to be alive." Looking back, Wadge described the uncertainty of the moments when the fire was an immediate threat. "You see it on the news, but being in the midst of it is different," he said."It's great to know that everything we've been living as Christians is the sole priority in life," Wadge said."It's not about now.It's about preparing for being in the Kingdom.


www.bpnews.org

RANCHO BERNARDO, Calif. (BP)--Around 4 a.m., Rik Wadge, pastor of First Baptist Church in Poway, Calif., received a call from a church member telling him his street was on fire. "So I went outside, and there was an intense heat coming across the front lawn," Wadge said.Wadge had been at the church until around 1:30 that morning, caring for fire evacuees from nearby Ramona."It was very interesting the way the church responded," he said.We just said we'll fill the church up with cots and do whatever we have to do," Wadge recounted.Before long, the crisis was affecting Rancho Bernardo and Poway residents.When it was time to go to Qualcomm, Wadge was impressed with the church members who chose to sleep on the ground at the stadium rather than take up offers for more comfortable accommodations at beach homes or at the safe homes of family members."Many of them had nice condos to stay in, relatives they could have stayed with, but they made the decision to be that friendly face and that warm embrace for the people around them who did not have homes.That is Christian love," he said.Wadge's experience as an evacuee at Qualcomm was "absolutely incredible," he said."We slept on the ground, but we had food and we had love and care.There were arts things for the kids to do, there were movies, there was a ton of stuff to make people feel like they weren't alone and it was going to be OK."Before long, Wadge was able to return home and find that his house had survived though many homes in his neighborhood were destroyed. "Our home is fine.We have no electricity, but that's no big deal," he said."We're thankful to be alive."Looking back, Wadge described the uncertainty of the moments when the fire was an immediate threat."You see it on the news, but being in the midst of it is different," he said."It's great to know that everything we've been living as Christians is the sole priority in life," Wadge said."It's not about now.It's about preparing for being in the Kingdom.


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