By some accounts, we are experiencing a second wave of the civil rights movement. In observance of Cesar Chavez Day, we will consider how racism, sexism, and classism remain insidious. We will also learn about the national Poor People’s Campaign, led by Rev. Dr. William Barber.
Rev. Sharon Wylie
Everything is falling apart, and everything is possible . . . which can feel overwhelming! Building a new way of being means believing that change is possible. This is the seventh sermon in a 10-part series inspired by the book “Active Hope” by Chris Johnstone and Joanna Macy.
Our modern culture glorifies youth and devalues aging. But that doesn’t mean we have to! This morning congregants of all ages will celebrate the gifts (and recognize the challenges) of growing older. Congregants 60 years and older will receive blessings and gifts as crones and sages.
Do you control your money, or does your money control you? Our fears and anxieties around money sometimes run amok. This morning we consider how to keep an appropriate perspective on the role of money in our lives.
Today, please bring a friend to church for our annual chocolate and berries service. This is the sixth sermon in a 10-part series inspired by the book “Active Hope” by Chris Johnstone and Joanna Macy.
Imbolc is the Neo-Pagan celebration of the earliest signs of spring, an observance that lives on in our modern Groundhog Day. At this morning’s service, the Maiden, Mother, and Crone will offer blessings of health and protection to all who ask.
So much information comes at us so quickly these days that events of just a week ago can seem like months. For many of us, the past year has felt like a lifetime. How do we cope with the stress this disorientation brings with it? This is the fifth sermon in a 10-part series inspired […]
In honor of Martin Luther King Day, this morning’s service will feature the voices and stories of Black Unitarian Universalists. Our offering this morning will benefit the Black Lives of Unitarian Universalism Organizing Collective (BLUU).
We gather at a time of longest night to honor one of the most significant holy days in the Christian tradition. Our service includes a play, traditional Christmas hymns, and a communal candle lighting.
Children are naturally a part of this service, and no childcare will be provided.