The winter holidays can be particularly challenging when you or your family are experiencing grief due to a recent loss, or to the anniversary of a loss. This meditative service will provide an opportunity to honor the complexity of grief at the holidays. All are … read more.
Speaker: Rev. Lisa Bovee-Kemper
In the final installment of Rev. Lisa’s series on the Six Sources> We’ll explore the sixth source, spiritual teachings of Earth-centered traditions which celebrate the sacred circle of life and instruct us to live in harmony with the rhythms of nature.
This multigenerational service invites us into the story of a queen who learned an important lesson about humility. Participants are invited to bring bread to share that represents their family’s heritage.
Children will be invited to participate in the offering, so please remember to bring a … read more.
Our living tradition draws from many sources. This week we explore humanist teachings which counsel us to heed the guidance of reason and the results of science, and warn us against idolatries of the mind and spirit.
This I Believe by Don Youngbood
Historical Perspectives by Ron … read more.
It is traditional in many cultures to honor deceased loved ones as the fall
begins to turn to winter. As part of this multigenerational service, we will
create an ancestor altar together. Please bring photos or small mementos of
your deceased loved ones to add to the … read more.
The fourth source of Unitarian Universalism points to teachings from the Jewish and Christian traditions. What meaning do these teachings hold for us today?
In a faith tradition that seeks meaning from many sources, world religions can be a broad and deep well of inspiration. But what does that look like in practice?
When we find ourselves in times of adversity and challenge, or when we are faced with cultural and societal changes, we may struggle to adapt. Building resilience helps us to be more able to weather change and challenge.
Ours is a tradition built on the foundation of many prophets, actual people whose actions and words continue to inspire us in our life and work.
The practice of cultivating awe and wonder, of being attuned to the sacred, makes survival possible. How do our experiences of transcendence, even if they are ineffable or impossible to understand, inform our meaning making?