Clergy Log In Church in Wales

Job Vacancies

in the Diocese of St Asaph

Mission Area Leader: Cedewain 

Associate Priest in Rhyl

Cedewain is the southernmost Mission Area in the Diocese of St Asaph, located in a very beautiful part of mid Wales with excellent amenities for families and people of all ages and interests.

We are looking for a full-time ordained colleague who will work with us to nurture growth and discipleship within our family of rural churches.

The accommodation provided is an attractive and spacious modern vicarage in the village of Kerry. You will need to be someone who will:

  • Lead us in faith with a warm heart
  • Have a real passion for rural ministry
  • Work enthusiastically with people of all ages
  • Recognise and encourage the gifts and skills of the whole people of God

For an informal conversation, email the Ven Dr Barry Wilson,  Archdeacon of Montgomery or call him on 01691 839667.

Closing date: 12 noon on Monday 18 February 2019

Interviews will be held on Tuesday 26 February 2019

The busy seaside town of Rhyl is located on the north Wales coast. It is home to a forward-thinking, outward-focussed group of churches that seeks to meet the needs of the diverse communities they serve.

We are looking for a dynamic and visionary priest who has a heart for mission and the energy to work in partnership with a team who are planning for growth.

These are exciting times in the Diocese of St Asaph as our fresh model of Church centred around Mission Areas is really starting to make a difference. Across the diocese, church communities now work together in Mission Areas to share the Good News of Jesus Christ.

For an informal conversation, contact the Ven Andy Grimwood, Archdeacon of St Asaph or call him on 01352 720478

Closing date is 12 noon on Monday 18 February 2019

Interviews will be held on Tuesday 26 February 2019

As part of the recruitment and selection process we will obtain certain personal information from you.  Our Job Applicant Privacy Notice explains what information we hold about you, what we use it for and what are the legal bases for doing so?