Bridging Ceremony (and Share the Plate)—Our RE teens celebrate crossing the bridge from adolescence to adulthood. (Worship Associate—Bob Shaw)
“This little light of mine” What does it really mean when you break it apart?
With a nod to our Gospel roots, Kathleen Anderson will help dozens of us tell a story about a baby born in a manger. No worries that the script, costumes, and cast will also nod to our Unitarian Universalist roots as well. (Sunday Services Associate: Steve Compton)
How We Rock RE and Why It Matters – Do you know where the Middle School Classroom is? Have you ever touched Silly Sand? Do you know what the fourth and fifth graders are learning? Is Spirit Play something like Ghostbusters? Come find out!
EVERYONE IS INVITED TO TAKE AN RE OPEN HOUSE TOUR BETWEEN 10:00-10:45 AM BEFORE THE SUNDAY SERVICE. COME CHECK OUT OUR CLASSROOMS. SEE WHAT’S GOING ON AND GET A TREAT!
AND, the regular Sunday service won’t be regular at all. It will be planned and led by our Youth Leadership School grads, so expect something amazing and different. We’ll be shining a spotlight on our fabulous children, youth and volunteers, with an emphasis on our programs and why we consistently help our youngsters to excel, love each other, work for a better world, and grow up GOOD! We can’t wait to show you the wonders of “RE” and this amazing place. (Sunday service associate: Gordon Branson)
Join us as we celebrate the ancient festival of Lammas. In olden times, Lammas (or Loaf-mass) was a grain festival, when people celebrated the first harvests of the summer. It was a time of gaming and contests, settling debts, courtship, and feasting, the origin of our modern-day county fairs. Come enjoy great song and dance, laughter, and gratitude.
With a nod to our Gospel roots, Kathleen Anderson will help dozens of us tell a story about a baby born in a manger. No worries that the script, costumes, and cast will also nod to our Unitarian Universalist roots as well.
This week we will share the ancient festival of “Lammas,” also known as “Lughnasadh.” It is a celebration of the first harvest, when we reflect on this season of growth and enjoy its bounty, recognizing that this abundance has come to pass because of hard … read more.