At sunset on September 29, the Jewish holiday of Rosh Hashana, the “Jewish New Year” begins. Over the next 10 days, observant Jews will practice repentance and seeking forgiveness in preparation for Yom Kippur, the Day of Atonement. We as Unitarian Universalists may not believe that God is writing us in or out of the book of life at this time, but the season’s practice of asking for and giving forgiveness is worthy of our deepest consideration, as it can surely help us create more peace in ourselves and the word.
Speaker: Rev. Sally Beth Shore
This month's theme: Life
The first guiding Principle of Unitarian Universalism is the inherent worth and dignity of every person. UUTC welcomes all—persons of various ages, races, gender identities, sexual orientations, theological and political beliefs, socio-economic status, educational backgrounds, abilities and ethnicities. Services are at 9:15 and 11:00am. The building is wheelchair accessible, dress may be casual and visitors of all ages, races, gender identities, sexual orientations, abilities, and beliefs are warmly welcomed.
Children's Religious Education classes are available during the 9:15 am service. The younger class is for ages 4-7 and the older class is for ages 8 and up. Each class is overseen by two adults and emphasizes fun and enriching activities about how to be a better, more caring person and how to make the world a better place for everyone.
Nursery care (0-3) is available during both services.
Join us for coffee between services at 10:30 am.