Is Your Church Baptistry Broken or Not Heating Correctly? The Apollo 11 powered BCS 3100 baptistry heater is Here To Serve.

indoors baptism church
close up baptism

Baptism is one of the most important religious moments for a Christian. It’s their way to proclaim their belief in Jesus publicly.

With this sacred act, it’s important to provide a safe and comfortable experience for your congregants, and ice cold water makes for a distracting baptism. While we understand repairing or replacing a broken unit can be costly, we don’t believe you should spend thousands of dollars on baptismal heater repair & replacement. We suspect you’ll agree.

So, whether your church is using a baptistry or a hot tub, our baptistry pack will make it like new again. With a low price and simple installation process, the Apollo 11 powered BCS 3100 baptistry heater will have your church baptistry up and running before next Sunday’s baptism. Included in the BCS 3100 package are a specially designed Apollo 11 controller, top side control panel, powerful 5.5 KW heater, sensors, circulation pump and flow switch. Compatible with a broad range of hot tubs and baptistries, this kit will have you up and running for under six hundred dollars. You can’t beat that!

Click here to learn more about the BCS 3100.

As a Christ-centered business (it’s in the name!), we love solving a problem which also serves the higher kingdom purpose, and playing a part in the larger story.

If the Apollo 11 powered BCS 3100 doesn’t work for you, you could always run your baptisms at the local river 😉

River Baptism

What Is A Baptism?

Baptism is an act of water submersion started by John the Baptist (a forerunner pointing to the coming messiah) for people to confess their sins. It evolved where followers of Jesus now also proclaim their faith and committment to Jesus while sharing before the experience about how he has transformed their life. This act symbolically represents regeneraton that comes by embracing the life given by the sacrifice of Jesus Christ on the cross.

In the biography of Jesus titled Matthew, he describes John the Baptist and his initial baptism efforts as follows.

“John dressed in a camel-hair habit tied at the waist by a leather strap. He lived on a diet of locusts and wild field honey. People poured out of Jerusalem, Judea, and the Jordanian countryside to hear and see him in action. There at the Jordan River those who came to confess their sins were baptized into a changed life.”

John the Baptism, a beloved friend, famously baptised Jesus. Matthew further describes the baptism of Jesus is as follows:

Jesus then appeared, arriving at the Jordan River from Galilee. He wanted John to baptize him. John objected, “I’m the one who needs to be baptized, not you!” But Jesus insisted. “Do it. God’s work, putting things right all these centuries, is coming together right now in this baptism.” So John did it. The moment Jesus came up out of the baptismal waters, the skies opened up and he saw God’s Spirit—it looked like a dove—descending and landing on him. And along with the Spirit, a voice: “This is my Son, chosen and marked by my love, delight of my life.”

Unfortunately at the request of his step daughter, Salome and her mother Herodias, Herod Antipas had John beheaded. Jesus mourned this event when it happened. The tradition of baptism is carried on by Christians around the world to this day.

An embracing hug after a modern-day baptism.