Support Groups Ministry

Support Groups is a Christ-centered support group ministry that occurs twice a year over a 12-week period. Groups meet to support each other in sharing common life experiences. 

  • Do you desire to stop negative cycles that are evident in relationship with others?
  • Do you hold on to the past and let those experiences define you?
  • Is there a lack of boundaries in your life, and do you have a hard time saying "no?"
  • Is there something in your life you want to change because it hurts yourself or others?

If these questions or others like it are something you have asked yourself; join us at LifePoint Support Group Ministry.


Addiction Recovery Group 

Catapult is a community addiction recovery group that meets Thursday nights from 7–8pm at the LifePoint Church Riverdale Campus (located at 307 Warrior Drive; Murfreesboro, TN). The meetings consist of musical worship and a message of hope. Catapult meets the qualifications for court approved meetings. 

Register for the Addiction Recovery Group



January–May 2019 • Mondays at 6:30-8:30pm
Childcare provided upon registration
Cost: $20 for the 12-week group


If you need childcare, please register above. The church pays for our childcare workers, so if at some point you no longer need childcare, please let us know so we can adjust our childcare staff ratios and be good stewards of our church funds.



FAQs about Support Groups

1. What is LifePoint Support Groups Ministry?

A support group is a meeting of members who provide help and support to one another. Our Support Group Ministry occurs twice a year in September and January and meets on Mondays for 12 weeks. Groups are led by trained facilitators who desire to help those in need find hope, help, and healing. We offer 2 types of groups: open and closed.  

2. What is the difference between an open and closed group?

All groups have an end date; however, an open group means that someone can join the group at any time. A closed group means that once the group meetings begin, new members cannot be added. This ensures the security and openness of group members as sensitive topics are discussed. We close these groups after the 3rd meeting. 

3. Who facilitates a support group?

We have 2 types of facilitators: peer and professional. Our peer-facilitators are non-professionals who have been trained to facilitate a group. Many of these peer-facilitators have gone through and overcome similar situations that members are currently facing. Our professional-facilitators are those who hold a degree or practice in the field of psychology, social work, counseling/therapy, or have certification in the specific nature of the group. We believe there is value in having both the experiential and clinical aspects to our groups. 

4. What do groups look like?

Each support group is assigned a room where they will meet each week. The facilitators will lead the groups discussion as it pertains to the objective for each week. Addiction and Divorce Care groups use a set curriculum; other groups focus on a topic of discussion presented by the facilitator as it relates to that group and its members. Each group is unique and provides relevant support and tools needed in the healing/recovery process.

5. Are support groups confidential?

Yes. Our facilitators strive to create a safe environment of trust and respect. Anyone who participates as members of a group signs an agreement to confidentiality. Our facilitators uphold the AACC code of ethics as lay professionals facilitating support groups. This means that we recognize every member has a right to privacy and a wide range of thoughts, opinions, beliefs, and behaviors that are protected from public knowledge. This also means that we adhere to any ethics or laws that protect an individual from harm and in which confidentiality must be disclosed in order to maintain that protection.

6. Is a support group for me?

Do you have something in your life you desire to change because of its hindrance to your health, happiness, or quality of life? Have you or are you currently undergoing a hardship in which you need support and encouragement? Are you struggling with unwanted feelings or in relational dynamics in which you feel stuck? If any of these questions or other like it are true of you, we encourage you to join a support group. While we cannot guarantee a specific outcome by attending a support group, the benefits of participating in support groups may include: feeling less lonely, isolated or judged; gaining a sense of empowerment and control; and improving your coping skills and sense of adjustment. 
We are confident you will benefit from a support group; however, how much and to what extent is mostly up to you. 


Still have a question? Email Summer about Support Groups.