Sacred Trinity are a welcoming congregation worshipping in a small but lovely building with lots of historic interest.  Sacred Trinity was the first church in Salford but is right next to Manchester city centre and we relate to both the city centre and the rest of Salford.  The building is also host to a variety of different groups.

Address –  Chapel street, Salford, M3 5DW


Where are we?

Sacred Trinity is on the junction of Chapel St and Blackfriars Rd very close to Manchester City Centre.

Contact details

Clergy: Andy Salmon, Huw Thomas & Rebecca Craven
Number: 07110686037  07860386126                
E-mail address:,
Room booking contacts: Andy, Huw or email the office at

Service times

Sunday, 11.15am Holy Communion service
Sunday, 7 pm Sacred Space – quiet & reflective .
Service starts at 7.15 but arrive from 7 for a drink and a good spot on the Beanbags!

We are also open every Tuesday Lunchtime from 12 til 4(ish) for quiet prayer or just for you to have a nosey at our lovely building.


Manchester Universities Guild of Changeringers ring the bells at Sacred Trinity most Sundays and practice every Tuesday during term time 7 – 8.30 pm. Beginners can practice from 6.30 pm.

Manchester School of Samba  – Wednesday nights, 7.00 – 9.30 pm

Ydalir group of Vikings meet every other Tuesday at 7 pm.

Ara   – A Sanctuary for Alternative people – 4th Friday of the month from 9 pm

Manchester Gay Christian Group – often on the 3rd Friday at 8 pm but check for details

STAG (Sacred Trinity Art Group) – Meet on Tuesdays from 12 noon. Open to all.

Mens Football Team. Please Contact the Curate Huw Thomas 07860375426 if you are interested. 

How to book baptism/ weddings
Contact Andy Salmon who is priest in charge of Sacred Trinity and St Philips.

Brief history of the building.
Sacred Trinity church was originally built as a chapel-of-ease to serve the growing population of Salford in 1635.  Most of the current  building dates from 1752.  It is a 2* listed building with many original features. It was restored in 1877-74 and adapted for more flexible use in the 1980’s.  
Sir Humphrey Booth raised the money for the original church.  His grandson, also Humphrey Booth, set up a trust to maintain the church  and help the ‘poor of Salford’.  The Humphrey Booth Trust is still doing its good work.