It stands to reason then that no one style of worship has universal appeal among us.
Some worship services are formal, with a sense of decorum and a devotional atmosphere.
Other services are marked by applause, a pulpit-pew dialogue, familiar banter, and maybe even some humor.  

Whatever the style, Unitarian Universalist services are rooted in our living tradition,

which invites the individual to worship within the community.

Sunday Services - 11:00am

We gather weekly for inspiration, reflection, connection, and religious education.

Each Sunday morning we shape and define what is of value and worth to us, and we sing, meditate, and share our lives with one another. Our services focus on topics of spiritual, social and current concerns. Our Worship is designed to meet the diversity of spiritual paths that are embraced within Unitarian Universalism. Sunday mornings offer a celebration of community, an intellectual challenge, and a deepening of the heart.

Our Sunday Services are varied and unique

​To inquire about any of our services

Casual ContemplationService

A part of our Eclectic Mindshoppe After Sunday Service offerings, Casual Contemplation is a UUCFL program that offers attendees time to exhale the events of the past week or inhale the hopes of our weekend in speech, music and meditation. 

Our Casual Contemplation  services are held
4th Sundays of the month and start at 1:00pm.  They are led by a variety of congregational lay leaders and occasionally our own Rev. Susan Smith, and we always love to see our year-round residents, our snowbird friends, and other visitors. 

Holidays and Special Services

Unitarian Universalism celebrates theological diversity.  The sources of our faith include aspects of Jewish and Christian traditions, Humanist teachings, and teachings from earth-centered traditions. The holiday celebrations in Unitarian Universalist congregations reflect this diversity.

Many Unitarian Universalists and their congregations celebrate Christian holidays like Christmas, Jewish holidays like Passover, Kwanzaa and Pagan Winter Solstice, among others. 

In addition to religious holidays, many Unitarian Universalists and their congregations also honor secular holidays


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