Our fears can immobilize us or serve as our guides. They reveal to us what we care about. Join us as we explore how we individually and as a community might welcome these less-than-ideal companions as conveyors of insight.
We are guaranteed nothing in life except life itself, and what we get is an adventure, not always a happy one but always a learning experience as well as joy, fear, and maybe even despair. Come join us as members of our congregation share their spiritual journey on The Road Less Traveled By.
In moments of wisdom and clarity, we realize that the risk of no change is far greater than the risks demanded by our dreams. With a nod to our past, let’s acknowledge the challenges we’ve taken to build our beloved community and commit once again to a bold future together.
February 26, 2017, Rev. Paul Sawyer, Minister, First Universalist Society of Hartland, Vermont
The Rev. Paul Sawyer will share stories from the Old Universalists to the present day, reflecting on the saving power of love—many different kinds of love, and many different ideas of what it might mean to be “saved”—in an effort to bring some concrete examples to some ideas we often talk about in the abstract, and to invite you to reflect on the “Love Saves” stories of your own life.
Just who do we think we are? Human beings are social creatures; we naturally form “tribes” of like people. This Sunday we’ll explore how our awareness of ourselves in community might invite us to practice greater inclusivity.
Join us as we gather to explore how we might let our special people know just what it is about them that is so endearing that we can’t help but love them. This service is for all ages.
What happens when we strip away our name, our titles, and our identities? What happens when we simply say, I am? Imagine a world if we allowed others to do the same.
Jan. 29, 2017 , Reverend Dr. Linda Barnes
Women’s rights are human rights, how could we not all know this? Join us as we reflect a week after the Women’s march in Washington D.C. and across the nation. Come hear what our modern-day prophets are calling us to do.
Poet Maya Angelou wisely offers, “We are more alike than unlike.” Join Bob and Jane Clay for a service that illuminates that deep understanding and the transformations that have come from our relationship with a small town in Nicaragua.
Jan 18th, 2017 by skuuf
How can we as a predominantly white denomination in a predominantly white community ever hope to make a difference for people of color? Of course! Let us start where we are. Join us as we explore allyship and our own prophetic voice.