Among Unitarian Universalists a new practice for the winter holiday season is emerging. During the first week in December many UUs and UU families focus on one of our UU Principles every day for a week. They light a candle and talk with one another … read more.
Speaker: Rev. Bryan Jessup
An intergenerational bread and grape communion will be the starting point for this Thanksgiving service. It will then involve an intentional calming of our hearts and examination of our lives taking time to notice all of the beauty and goodness that surrounds us, even in … read more.
After months of intense effort the time of the 2018 mid-term election has finally arrived. Of course people need to vote and encourage others to vote as well. But after the election we will still need to apply intense effort to create the world we … read more.
As Halloween and the Fellowship’s Halloween Festival approach they offer people an opportunity to consider the role of imagination in human life. Often we get trapped in a narrow, materialistic mindset. Harry Potter author, J.K. Rowling points out that it’s pretty easy to become a … read more.
The Unitarian Universalist way in religion offers a great deal of freedom. Guided by its seven principles, Unitarian Universalism allows for many different approaches, but if it is to be useful in people’s lives it demands something. It demands mindfulness, compassion and a serious engagement … read more.
Unitarian Universalism in the United States is relatively young as religions go. Both Unitarians and Universalists got their start in this country in the early 1800s, and since their associations joined together in 1961 their approach has continued to evolve.
The point of Unitarian Universalism today … read more.
For Jews, the new year begins in the fall. This works well for many of us in the Northern hemisphere because, after summer activities, many of our schedules – including the schedules of religious communities – return to “normal” in September. In the Jewish tradition … read more.
Everyone works. Some people get paid. The problem is that many people who do not get paid are then discounted, scorned and left without resources. The first principle of Unitarian Universalism calls us to honor the worth and dignity of every person. As a society … read more.