Our Sunday Services begin at 9:30 a.m. and last until 10:30 a.m. We gather each week with members and friends to inspire each others’ quest to search for truth, enlightenment, and community. The format of our services often include:
- A welcome to all
- Announcements of activities or calls for volunteers
- Open sharing of joys and sorrows
- Lots and lots of music
- Our main topic
- More music
- Refreshments and socialization
Religious Education For Children & Youth
Nursery Care for infants and toddlers is available.
Many Sundays we have a Supplement Program following the service. This is often a discussion forum on a topic of current interest; if there are handouts, they may be posted afterwards on the Calendar page for that event. Sometimes it is a brunch or other social activity. The Supplement Program begins at 11:00 a.m. Child care is available for these events.
Audio Recordings of our Services
Audio Recordings of our Sunday services are available for a nominal $3 donation, which goes into our collection plate. Dates and titles of our more recent services are listed below or see the attached SERMONLIST2015. Contact Jim Hodges with the information on the specific recording you would like to receive and he will get it for you. Donation envelopes and a complete hard copy catalog listing are available during the Coffee Hour.
Presented by Elly Dotseth, daughter of long-time UUFS members Hugh and Lory Frohbach. Elly will recount her recent experiences traveling throughout Zimbabwe (formerly Rhodesia) and Botswana, staying in the homes of local residents, listening to the people, sharing their local food, and experiencing first hand what has occurred since the government take-over by Robert Mugabe and his regime.
Elly writes. “The trip I recently took to Zimbabwe was an opportunity of a lifetime for me — to live with people born and raised in what was once a British, segregated colony, hear the history of that era first hand, listen to the differing political opinions, and to see what has happened to the country and to its people in the aftermath of their revolution that kicked out their colonizers.”