Welcome to the St Nick’s Talks, a mid-week church in the heart of the city. Our aim is to explain, from the Bible, the good news about the person and work of Jesus Christ to those who work in the Blackfriars, Mansion House and St Paul’s area.


At the St Nick’s Talks we believe that we hear God speak to us today as the bible is taught. For this reason we use our main weekly meeting to listen to a part of the bible read and explained in a way which is accessible for everyone. So, whether you are a committed believer or an interested observer you are most welcome. Here are more details of our weekly talk.

We welcome people at any stage of Christian understanding, whether you would call yourself a Christian or are simply interested in finding out more about the Christian faith.

We meet every Thursday at 1.05pm in St Nicholas Cole Abbey, a recently restored church building on Queen Victoria Street.


Amongst the busyness of working life in the City we want to take the time to stop and think about what we hear each week from God’s word, so on a Tuesday morning over breakfast we have a few groups of partners who meet to study the bible today. This helps us to better support and pray for another as we seek to live and speak for Jesus in the workplace. This year we are studying Mark’s Gospel together.

Tuesday mornings

7.45am breakfast; 8-8.50am study & prayer

We meet downstairs in St Nicholas Cole Abbey, 114 Queen Victoria Street, EC4V 4BJ


We’d love you to partner with us as we continue to make Jesus known. Check out the video below!

The St Nick’s Talks were inspired by, and are intended to complement, existing Bible teaching ministries taking place in the City of London.

St Nicholas Cole Abbey, where our talks take place, has a long history of helping people to find out more about what God is saying through the Bible. A church building has existed on the site since the 12th century, although the original building was destroyed by the Great Fire of London. Sir Christopher Wren designed the new church building, which was opened in 1678. Although this building was damaged extensively in the Second World War, it was rebuilt in 1962, and an extensive restoration programme was completed in February 2014.