The Christ the King Parish Church retains its unique modern design despite being 28 years old. Viewed from the top, it has a round (actually, slightly oval) footprint, with a roofline that starts from low – just 25 feet high – at the front and sides and swoops up to over 75 feet at the center rear. There are two short 20-foot beams that flank both sides of the main entrance and the choir loft. At the other end of the church at the rear, flanking the giant Christ the King monument, are two much-longer 80-foot beams. Two diagonal beams connect the two short vertical beams at the front to the two long vertical beams at the rear. These two ‘spines’ remain engineering marvels, able to support the entire structure without any other indoor beams, columns or posts that block the view. Viewed from the front, the sloping terraced roofline leads to the double-beam structure that juts out from the church interior to give the church additional height. This allows the top of the church to be visible from nearly all directions.
Consistent with the modern design, the walls are all glass, with glass window frames and glass folding doors at the bottom level and stained glass alternating with clear window glass panes above them. Even the front entrance is sliding glass, automatically triggered to open by foot pressure. The extensive use of natural light create a very airy and sunny feel to the interiors, assisted by high-powered LED spotlights running on both left and right sides of the ceiling, from front to back.
Dominating the rear behind the altar is the imposing 20-foot high statue of the Risen Christ the King, but still with outstretched pierced hands and standing behind a giant wooden cross. Above the entrance is the choir loft, where the master console for sounds and lights is also located.
The Main Church of CTK also boasts of being fully air-conditioned, with a maximum capacity for 1,200 parishioners at one time. It boasts a modern sound system, a pipe organ, a dedicated ‘cry room’ that is significantly sound-proofed so as not to distract the main church goers with cries of babies and toddlers, a disabled-friendly semicircular driveway, a sloping garden right in front of the church, and covered access to the Parish Social Hall for receptions right after a wedding ceremony.