First UU is currently a member-led congregation. We have a variety of services each week and occasional guest speakers.
Unitarian Universalists regard the highest values to be integrity, caring, compassion, social justice, truth, personal peace, and harmony. Advancing these values is the major purpose of our congregation.
Every Sunday is different, but hymns, readings, and a meaningful message are usually included. We often have songs by our choir or a musician or singer from the congregation. We occasionally welcome special guest musicians from the community.
In our service, the chalice symbolizes wisdom, knowledge, and spiritual insight. The flame rising from the chalice represents the light of illumination and understanding.
You’re welcome to dress in whatever makes you comfortable. Many of our attendees wear dress-casual, and others wear jeans and t-shirts; it’s really up to you. Children should wear clothing appropriate for crafts, snacks, and occasionally playing outside.
Yes. We are an active church with something for everyone. Our children’s program meets downstairs each Sunday, is fun for all ages, and full of enlightening activities.
Yes, we have a staffed nursery and age appropriate classes for children before and during the service.
Absolutely. Rocking chairs are also available in the back of the auditorium.
We promote a free and responsible search for truth and meaning. Many of our members and friends identify with and draw inspiration from Christianity, Humanism, Paganism, Judaism, and other religious and philosophical traditions.
No, the Unity church is located about a mile north of us and is not affiliated with Unitarian Universalism.
No, but we are a Welcoming Congregation. LGBTQ persons are welcome to attend and join like everyone else. People from all walks of life have found a home at our church.
No. We are a member congregation of the Unitarian Universalist Association with about 200,000 members nation-wide. Both the Unitarian and the Universalist churches have a long and respectable history which merged to form the Unitarian Universalist Association in 1961. Our local church is governed by a Board of Trustees who are democratically appointed by the congregation for a two-year term. We are open-minded and promote a free and responsible search for truth and meaning.
No. We are a non-creedal church which allows the freedom to search for truth along many paths. However, as a congregation we affirm and promote our shared principles and purposes.
Yes. We also have extra wheelchairs available for those who need them.