Jesus kept his invitation simple.
At Holy Trinity Orthodox Church, so do we.
Just “come and see.”

"Come and see" was Jesus' invite for the curious back in his day (John 1:39) — and it's ours at Holy Trinity Orthodox Church today.

We're a little church with a big heart and room for all, where Jesus nourishes modern lives through ancient roots, as a parish of the American Carpatho-Russian Orthodox Diocese of North America within the Ecumenical Patriarchate of Constantinople.

So just come and see, as Jesus said. Check us out. We're looking forward to meeting you!

Be Our Guest!


Visit us 9:30 Sunday mornings at 11200 Elgin Boulevard in Spring Hill, Florida for worship and fellowship.

Up Next at HTOC


Sunday, May 29, 2022 · 9:30 a.m.
Divine Liturgy

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From Our Bishop: Letter for Pascha 2022

Our bishop, Metropolitan Gregory of Nyssa, head of the American Carpatho-Russian Orthodox Diocese of North America, shares his greetings on Pascha and insights into the resurrection of Christ Jesus in his yearly letter. Click here to read online: Archpastoral Letter for Pascha 2022. Click here to download a copy: Archpastoral Letter for Pascha 2022 PDF File.

Don't Just Celebrate Pascha — Live It!

As we celebrate Pascha — our 50-day celebration of Christ Jesus rising from death, running from Pascha (April 24 this year) to Pentecost (June 12) — these words from fourth-century bishop Saint Ambrose of Milan are worth pondering:

"Since you are now celebrating the holy Pascha, brothers and sisters, you ought to know just what Pascha is. 'Pascha' means 'passing from one thing to another.' And so the holiday is called by this name, for it was on this day that the children of Israel passed from slavery in Egypt to freedom, and Christ Jesus the Son of God passed from this world to his Father in heaven. What use is it to celebrate Pascha unless you imitate the one whom you worship, unless you pass from 'Egypt' — that is, from the darkness of doing evil to the light of living virtuously, from love of this world to the love of your heavenly home?”

Pascha isn't just something to celebrate — it's something to live!