We (along with scores of faithful believers throughout history) embrace our freedom in Jesus Christ; freedom from the extra-biblical traditions, false teaching and philosophies which have both plagued and crippled churches of all denominations for centuries. In rejecting these views as well as the phariseeism and false-orthodoxy by which they are underpinned, we fully embrace the model and belief system characterized the Apostolic Church of the 1st century (Acts 2:42, Colossians 2:8-9).
We believe that the Bible is the inspired, inerrant, indisputable word of God. The Bible gives a true history of the creation of heaven, earth, and humanity and contains a correct prophecy of the ages to come regarding heaven, earth, and the destiny of humanity. Moreover, there is no path to salvation outside of what is taught in its pages. (Psalm 33:4; 119:89, 160, 2 Tim. 3:16)
We believe that there is one God who is Creator, Savior, and Comforter. He was manifested in flesh, justified in the spirit, seen of angels, preached unto the gentiles, believed on in the world, and received up into glory. He is Alpha and Omega. All that is God is in Him, His revealed name by which we may personally refer and relate to Him is Jesus. (Deut. 6:4, Isaiah 9:6, 1 Tim. 3:16, Col. 2:8-9). For more information please see the button above labeled “The Godhead (Supplement).”
God is a Spirit (John 4:24). He is the Eternal One, the Creator of all things, and the Father of all humanity by creation. He is the First and the Last, and beside Him there is no God (Isaiah 44:6). There was no God formed before Him; neither shall be there any after Him (Isaiah 43:10).
Jesus is the Son of God according to the flesh (Romans 1:3) and the very God Himself according to the Spirit (Matthew 1:23). Jesus is the Christ (Matthew 16:16); the creator of all things (Colossians 1:16-17); God with us (Matthew 1:23); God made flesh (John 1:1-14); God manifested in the flesh (I Timothy 3:16); He which was, which is, and which is to come, the Almighty (Revelation 1:8);the mighty God, everlasting Father, and Prince of peace (Isaiah 9:6).
Jesus Himself testified of His identity as God when He said, “He that hath seen me hath seen the Father” (John 14:7-11) and “I and my Father are one” (John 10:30).
It took shedding of blood for the remission of the sins of the world (Hebrews 9:22), but God the Father was a Spirit and had no blood to shed. Thus He prepared a body of flesh and blood (Hebrews 10:5) and came to earth as a man in order to save us, for in Isaiah 43:11 He said, “Beside me there is no Saviour.” When He came in flesh the angels sang, “For unto you is born this day in the city of David a Savior, which is Christ the Lord” (Luke 2:11).
The Holy Ghost is not a third person in the Godhead, but rather the Spirit of God (the Creator), the Spirit of the resurrected Christ. The Holy Ghost comes to dwell in the hearts and lives of everyone who believes and obeys the gospel, as the comforter, Sustainer, and keeper (John 14:16-26; Romans 8:9-11).
Supplemental Statement Regarding the Nature of God (Godhead)
Ultimately, one’s view of the divine nature is not a matter of salvation. While many denominations, organizations and theologians have attempted to force the issue by declaring that failure to adopt a specific point of view will result in eternal damnation, the scriptures in no way bear that out. Thus, countless numbers of people from perhaps the 1st century onward have adhered to dogma and doctrines with both vigilance and vitriol. For the purposes of this discussion, please suspend all dogma and approach the scripture without preconceived notions.
It is the widely held belief that humankind is tripartite in nature; possessing a body, a soul and a spirit. Tripartite is defined as, “divided into or being in three parts: involving or of the nature of division into three parts: composed of three parts or kinds: having three corresponding parts or copies” 1
This nature was not only divinely designed but also divinely patterned. That is, God patterned us after Himself.
“Then God said, “Let Us make man in Our image, according to Our likeness; and let them rule over the fish of the sea and over the birds of the sky and over the cattle and over all the earth, and over every creeping thing that creeps on the earth.” [Gen 1:26 NASB]
Out of context and perhaps at face value, this verse potentially lends itself to a pluralistic view of the Godhead. Certainly, some doctrines have used this statement to support the notion of a plural unity (i.e. “co-equal, “co-eternal”). However, taken in the context of Jewish theology and the whole of scripture, these verses merely reinforce the composite unity expressed in the Shema. Deuteronomy 6:4 is the beginning of the Shema and sates:
“Hear, O Israel! The LORD is our God, the LORD is one!” [Deu 6:4 NASB]
Transliterated from Hebrew it reads:
Sh’ma Yis-ra-eil, A-do-nai E-lo-hei-nu, A-do-nai E-chad.
According to Strong’s Hebrew Lexicon, the word one in this passage is ʼechâd.
אֶחָד ʼechâd ekh-awd’; a numeral from H258; properly, united, i.e. one; or (as an ordinal) first:—a, alike, alone, altogether, and, any(-thing), apiece, a certain, (dai-) ly, each (one), eleven, every, few, first, highway, a man, once, one, only, other, some, together, 
In the New Testament we see God revealed Father, Son (or Word) and Holy Ghost (or Spirit). “For there are three that bear record in heaven, the Father, the Word, and the Holy Ghost: and these three are one.” [1Jo 5:7 KJV] Having been created in His likeness (and based on the declaration of scripture) we observe that God is tripartite. Having no separation, division or plurality in His one divine essence; His “parts” are analogous (though not identical) to our own.
1 “Tripartite.” Webster’s Third New International Dictionary, Unabridged. 2015.. Web. 14 Oct. 2015.