Coming of Age in the 21st Century

Eight young people in our congregation have spent a year exploring Unitarian Universalism, values, faith, and action. They have created this service to reflect their experience of “Coming of Age,” our 9th-grade program, and to offer hopeful and fresh perspectives on living in these times.

As American as Apple Pie

Oliver KirkIn this season of action and exploration, we reflect on what it means to be American in 2017. In our communities, our cities, our states and our country, we have choices about how we’ll be and who we’ll be – to one another and to the world.

Waking Up to What Matters

In this age of climate injustice, systemic racism and exploitation, most of us struggle with a disconnect between what we value and how we live. How do we work within the realities of our lives to create something new? Join us to explore.

Owning Our Part of the Mess

When things get difficult, it’s easy to find someone else to blame. But on the other hand, it’s also easy to blame ourselves too much. How do we have the spiritual wisdom to recognize what’s our part of the mess—no more, no less—and take responsibility … read more.

From Fear to Hope

Fear and anxiety are on the rise, both in our culture and in our personal lives. And it makes sense: the world is a scary place. But the fear divides us, and isolates us. How can we face the fear, and in facing it, live … read more.

No One Discovered America

On this weekend when some celebrate the “discovery” of America by Christopher Columbus, we tell truths about the peoples that were here for thousands of years before him and are here today, fighting for cultural survival.

Remembering Well

In this season of All Souls Day and Dia de Los Muertos, we remember those we have lost: in our own lives, and in our congregation. Join us to reflect on death, grief, healing, and renewal.

The Interconnected Web

 

We are all deeply interconnected with all life, yet we rarely live as if we are. Join us for celebration and challenge in word, music, and story.

 

Hope Surprises Us

In the stories of Hanukkah and Christmas, hope shows up in unlikely places: in a desecrated temple, in a crowded little stable. In what unlikely places has hope surprised us?

Who Are You?

Who are you? It’s a question with many answers: biological, psychological, spiritual, relational… Identity is a complicated thing. Join us to explore who we are and whose we are. And join us to know that you are enough.

Hope for the Hopeless

Hope, wrote Vaclav Havel, is “a state of mind, not of the world…. It is a dimension of the soul, and it’s not essentially dependent on some particular observation of the world or estimate of the situation…. It is an orientation of the spirit, and … read more.