Program Year Schedule (September through May):
Services are held at 9:00 and 10:45 a.m. on Sundays. Nursery care is offered at both services for infants to 4 year olds. Religious Education classes for preschool through 6th graders meet at the 9:00 and 10:45 a.m. services and 7th and 8th grade students meet at the 10:45 a.m. service. Breakfast Club for high school students meets from 10:45 a.m. to 11:45 a.m. Please join us!
January 7 (ASL Interpretation at 10:45) Turning of the Year
with Rev. Christina Leone-Tracy
Our annual service will celebrate and honor the past year– births, children joining families, deaths, and other transitions. This will be a time for reflection on the past, present, and future, in our own lives as well as the life of the Fellowship.
January 14 Those Who Have Been Left Out with Rev. Leah Hart-Landsberg and Aly Wane
This weekend commemorates the birthday and legacy of the Rev. Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. His deep commitment to join with and advocate for those who were left out and discounted is also an important thread in Universalist history. Come to reflect on King, as well as to encounter some universalist ideas that can help us as we seek to build a more compassionate world, where all are treated with dignity.
Aly Wane is an undocumented organizer originally from Senegal. His work has focused on antiwar organizing, as well as racial and economic justice issues. He has worked in the past with the American Friends Service Committee in Chicago. He is currently on the Steering Committees of the Syracuse Peace Council and the Black Immigration Network. He is also connected to the Black Alliance for Just Immigration and the UndocuBlack Network.
January 21 450th Anniversary of the Edict of Torda with Rev. Christina Leone-Tracy
Check out the Unitarian Universalist Association’s website for information about the anniversary celebration: https://www.uua.org/international/torda450
January 28 Premise and the Promise Service (UUA) with Rev. Christina Leone-Tracy
Join us for a service of highlighting the voices of UU’s of color, past and present, who can show us the ways in which our faith tradition is living our promise of being a truly inclusive faith, and the ways in which we still have a way to go.