I am a Christian pastor, leader and theologian whose ministry focus lies in resourcing christian individuals & communities on biblical singleness, sexuality, worldview formation &  other related topics.

I was born and bred in Sydney, Australia and don't remember a time when I didn't trust in Jesus as my Saviour and call on him as my Lord. After completing a Bachelor of Arts degree, I went on to attain a Bachelor of Divinity (Hons) at Moore Theological College (Sydney) and a Doctorate in Philosophy through St Mark's National Theological Centre, Canberra. My thesis is titled 'The End of Singleness? Towards a Theological Retrieval of Singleness for the Contemporary Church'.


I am ordained as a deacon within the Anglican Diocese of Sydney and have served on the ministry team of a number of different churches in Sydney. I am aslo a member of the governing bodies of a number of Christian organisations, speak regularly at various conferences, events, churches and podcasts, and actively serve in my church.


I am also the founding director of the Single Minded Conference whose vision is to teach what the bible says about singleness, marriage, sexuality, identity, relationships and other topics.

My current research primarily centers upon a theological ethic of singleness for the contemporary evangelical church.  I am convinced from God's word that: 

  •  All seasons, circumstances and situations of Christian singleness are implicit with theological dignity, value and significance.

  • There is much more to say about the goodness of Christian singleness than merely that it allows you to be more devoted to kingdom work.

  • Christian singleness is imbued with unique and important eschatological significance.

  • The rediscovery of faithful theology of singleness is urgently needed in the evangelical church, not simply for the sake of the single Christian themselves, but for the sake of the church's own understanding of her unique identity as the Body of Christ.


I also research, write and teach in broader areas of theology of sexuality, Christian ethics and worldview formation, as well as more general areas of Christian theology, bible teaching and pastoral care.

If you would be interested to hear more about how I might be able to contribute to your event or conference, or if you would like to read some recommendations from those who have invited me to speak in the past, please click here to contact me.

Some of my Resources...


The Humanity of Hamilton


In the character of Alexander Hamilton we see our exquisite, tragic, complicated selves reflected back to us, as if in a mirror. We see our yearnings for meaning, significance, relationship, security, pleasure all laid bare, alongside our self-defeating and self-corrupting ways.


On ‘Old Books’ and the Single Christian Life


C.S. Lewis once wrote that ‘every age has its own outlook. It is specially good at seeing certain truths and specially liable to make certain mistakes.’ Though written in the mid-twentieth century, Lewis’s words are no less true today. Like all of those before it, our age has its own outlook. We twenty-first century people tend to consider ourselves especially insightful on certain matters, especially able to perceive certain truths. But of course, what we are not able to recognise quite so clearly is that our age is also liable to make certain mistakes, especially prone to not seeing the errors of its own way.


'One Women's Voice' in Women, Sermons and the Bible


Essays interacting with John Dickson’s "Hearing Her Voice"


Meet the Author: Dani Treweek


Dani explains about her research into singleness in the church and unpacks some of the issues that we all need to think about in order to value and include single people in church life. She talks about how we can learn from historical Christian thinking that challenges our contemporary cultural blind spots and leads us into a richer understanding of God’s design for singleness, marriage and our sexualities.


The Eschatological Abnormality of Christian Singleness

Journal Article

Today's Christian - and particularly evangelical - discourse portrays the single form of life as fundamentally and intrinsically abnormative, whether directly or indirectly. Such a conclusion is aptly demonstrated at even the most fundamental level of terminology.


7 Myths About Singleness: Book Review


One might well imagine that with all the books on singleness to be found on the shelves of Christian bookstores, we scarcely need another. Yet Sam Allberry’s 7 Myths about Singleness shows that we do. Far from being another self-helpesque book designed to equip unmarried Christians to somehow “eke out something just about tolerable” from their singleness (p. 12), 7 Myths about Singleness sets out to explore the Bible’s presentation of singleness as something infinitely more than tolerable. This is precisely what makes it such an important contribution to this topic.


The Problem with Soundbite Theology


And then there are the theological soundbites. You know the ones? The quotations from well-known Christian authors or speakers (past or present) that are almost always accompanied by an appropriately thematic stock photo. My newsfeed is increasingly populated by these sort of soundbites


Young Christians are grappling with big questions around sex and faith


From a Christian perspective, Rev Dr Treweek says sex only makes sense in the context of marriage — between a husband and wife.


“Who Am I?” A Sydney Anglican Female Perspective


y favourite moment of my favourite musical comes when Les Miserable’s protagonist breaks into his moment of existential crisis. “Who am I?”, he lyrically wails. As I read Julia Baird’s latest offering about the caricatured, oppressed, silenced and invisible women of the Sydney Anglican Diocese (“In praise of the oddities and outliers resisting bonkers fundamentalism in Sydney”, SMH Oct 26th), I found myself having my very own Jean Val Jean moment (though, sadly, without the accompanying symphony). Who am I? I’m an ordained member of the Sydney Anglican clergy. But I’m also a woman