Unless noted, we have one Sunday worship service at 10:30 a.m.
Childcare is available.

Month of Sundays - May and June 2015

May 24: Meditation, Mindfulness and Prayer

Come and discover what these words mean to you and people aroundt he world. Participate in a hands-on mindfulness activity in the Hahnstyle, lead by Margo Rinehart. You are invited to bring your favorite coffee cup to use in a meditation activity.

May 31:  My Gift of Age—Guest minister Reverend Barbara Burke
Come explore the emotional, spiritual, and practical issues involved in aging. An Adult Religious Education workshop with Betty Herman, Outreach Coordinator at Martha and Mary, follows this special service. 

June 7:  Flower Communion
Join Universalist Unitarians around the world in celebrating Flower Communion. Pick any flower to bring - florist-perfect or roadside ragged. Celebrate with your beloved community. Led by Margo Rinehart. 


June 14:  All Shall Be Well - Guest Minister Reverend Karen Taliesin
"How is it that we manage to survive and sometimes even thrive in the midst of adversity? Our service will be led by Rev. Taliesin, UU Minister and full-time chaplain at Seattle Children's Hospital.

June 21:  Poems for Papas

A celebration of poetry on Father's Day (also Summer Solstice). Bring a favorite poem to read or choose one from our poetry basket. It doesn't have to be about fathers. It does have to be one you enjoy. Led by Diane Hudnall.

June 28: "Exploration of spiritual practice encourages individuals to take responsibility for their own spiritual development..." Robert Wuthnow. Join Ginger Younie as she explores gardening as her spiritual practice.



Our ChaliceWe meet for worship each Sunday at 10:30 a.m.  Our children's religious education classes meet during the morning service.

The Fellowship Hour follows worship services, with coffee and tea served, and supervision is provided for children on our playground. Our Sunday services draw from Jewish, Christian and earth-centered religious traditions, as well as from the wisdom of Eastern religious thought. We also seek meaning in personal experience and witness, social issues, literature and the sciences.

Our services begin with a warm welcome and the lighting of our Unitarian Universalist symbol, the flaming chalice. Our minister leads services about 3 times per month with the support of lay leaders and our Worship Committee. We also have guest speakers and fully lay-led services throughout the year.

During the months from mid-September to mid-June, the children begin the morning in the sanctuary with their parents, proceeding to their classes after a time of "sharing for all ages." Our sanctuary has wide windows which look out over a majestic forest, encouraging us to honor the spiritual in the natural world, and to "walk softly on the earth." You'll find great diversity in how our members dress on Sunday mornings - but "Northwest casual" (yes, even jeans) is the norm for many of us.