If your growing congregation gives new meaning to “close fellowship” every Sunday, it may be time to get more room with steel church buildings. In fact, once your service attendance reaches 80% of your sanctuary’s capacity, it’s likely to stop growing.
Church growth consultants speak of this 80% rule, or “comfortable capacity” to explain the phenomenon in which churches rarely reach the full seating capacity anticipated by the architectural plans for the sanctuary. No matter the space allotted per person in a pew or row of seats, attendees feel most comfortable with a little extra room.
Steel Churches Promote Family Life
Many churches seek to attract and serve young families in their communities. Families with young children have many options when they decide to find a church home.
As they make their choice, they weigh many factors – and one is whether your church has a family life center or fellowship and activity building.
Many churches opt to expand their current facilities, even if their existing sanctuary is still big enough to accommodate the congregation. Steel church buildings are a great option for:
Building programs are typically stressful, always expensive, and sometimes even divisive in a church. The pastors who take on building or expansion programs know their congregations are about to undergo significant changes and challenges.
Many congregations are choosing steel church buildings instead of traditional construction these days, and here are just a few reasons why:
Our buildings can be tailored to your congregation’s needs.
Steel building construction keeps costs down.
You get maximum square footage for minimal investment.
Maintenance is easy and economical.
Column-free metal buildings are flexible and expandable.
You can have the high ceilings and wide floor space many growing congregations prefer.
Faster and easier than building a brick, stone, or wooden structure.
You have many design and color options available.
What Our Customers Are Saying
Are you ready to enjoy the advntages of new steel church buildings?