Katie caught up with Archdeacon Treweek to see what she was most excited about in her new job.
The new Bishop of Gloucester has reacted to her appointment, and recorded a video - posted to the Diocese of Gloucester website.
The first female diocesan bishop has been appointed by the Church of England.
The new Bishop of Gloucester will be Rachel Treweek, who is currently the Archdeacon of Hackney in the London Diocese.
She takes on the role after The Right Reverend Michael Perham retired in November.
Archdeacon Treweek becomes the third female bishop. The 52-year-old has been given a more senior position than the junior, or suffragan, posts two women have so far been given. Her role means she is the first female bishop to sit in the House of Lords.
After the announcement Archdeacon Treweek said:
It is an immense joy and privilege to be appointed as the Bishop of Gloucester. I am surprised and, I have to admit, even a little daunted by the prospect, but my overwhelming feeling is one of excitement to be coming to join with others in sharing the love of Jesus Christ with the people of this diocese.
I am looking forward to encouraging Christians to speak out with confidence about their faith and the good news that the Gospel brings. It will be my privilege to work with churches as we connect with people, wherever they are and whatever their concerns.
My calling to the role of bishop has been shaped by human encounter. I believe profoundly that relationship is at the heart of who God is. I have been with people through the joys and pains of their lives and it is these experiences that I will reflect upon as I take up this new role.
The Church of England's first woman bishop is the Rt Rev Libby Lane, who was consecrated as the eighth Bishop of Stockport at York Minster in January.
Many of you have been getting in touch to share what Christmas means to you.
For some the religious significance is the important thing, while for others it's the food, the family or the day off work. Many of you are reflecting on what's important to you.
Here is a selection of your thoughts.
This year is about me thanking a special person for donating their liver, and to their family who must miss her very much, I'm so grateful.
When we lived In Bristol it was all about Santa for the kids and dinner with the family. Now we're in NZ it's more about holidays and food and missing family.
Christmas is when Jesus was born and spending special time with friends and family.
It's a nice break from getting up and coming home from work in the dark! A chance to get together with friends and loved ones when otherwise you might not find the time.
But religious... no thanks!
Sadly as a business owner it costs me a fortune.
Business shuts from the 23rd till 5th January. Wages, rent, rates still have to be paid with no income.
Start the new year £8,000 to £10,000 down. The joys of being a business owner I guess.
A time to make new memories with loved ones, and reminisce about Christmases gone by, remembering loved ones who are no longer with us.
HIs heart was in his mouth and the adrenalin was pumping.
Those are the words of the church worker who had to climb to the top of the country's tallest cathedral spire in Salisbury to repair a weather meter.
Gary Price says the worst moment was when he had to step outside a small window near the base of the spire for the final climb to the summit.
Penny Silvester's report includes pictures from Salisbury Cathedral.
Bristol has hosted a nativity play with a difference. Members of a local theatre group and the Bible Society travelled through the city on bikes, performing the story, before the final scene in front of a large crowd on the harbourside.
Bible Society's research has found that 9 out 10 people don't regularly engage with the Bible. So we thought, 'Well, let's bring the Bible to Bristol
Jane Solomons went to see what all the fuss was about.
Three cathedrals in the region are to be given hundreds of thousands of pounds so that they can carry out urgent repair work.Read the full story ›
Bath abbey service was curtailed because of buskers outside. Local authority must do something.
The choral service of Evensong in Bath Abbey was abandoned yesterday because clergy said they could no longer compete with the noise of buskers outside the building. Rector Edward Mason halted Evensong mid-service, asking choir and congregation to leave.
A busker with amplified voice and guitar played and sung in the square before and during the Evensong service outside the Roman Baths adjacent to the Abbey. It is the first time that the noise of buskers outside has led to the abandonment of the centuries old tradition.
I feel like weeping for a city ruined by the clamour of music and weeping for an Abbey that has had a superb ministry of peace, healing and quiet for hundreds of years and which is being subject to the violence of noise.
People in Gloucester can have their say tonight on what the city's next Bishop should bring to the diocese.
A public meeting is being held at Gloucester Cathedral (7pm) to discuss the successor to the retiring Right Reverend Michael Perham.
The process for finding the next Bishop will take just under a year with an announcement expected next spring.