A meeting gets started with the lighting of a chalice: the flaming chalice is a symbol of our faith.In Unitarianism, you can bring your whole self: your full identity, your questioning mind, your expansive heart.

Together, we create a force more powerful than one person or one belief system. As Unitarians, we do not have to check our personal background and beliefs at the door: we join together on a journey that honours everywhere we’ve been before.

Our beliefs are diverse and inclusive. We have no shared creed. Our shared covenant (our seven Principles) supports “the free and responsible search for truth and meaning.” Though Unitarianism and Universalism were both liberal Christian traditions, this responsible search has led us to an inclusive spirituality drawn from six sources: from scriptural wisdom to personal experience to modern day heroes.

Unitarians do not believe that there is only one, unchanging path to the truth. We think for ourselves, and reflect together, about important questions:all-faiths-window

We are united in our broad and inclusive outlook, and in our values, as expressed in our seven Principles. We are united in shared experience: our open and stirring worship services, religious education, and rites of passage; our work for social justice; our quest to include the marginalized; our expressions of love.

Learn more about Unitarians and Unitarian Universalists from a variety of beliefs and backgrounds: Atheist/Agnostic, Buddhist, Christian, Hindu, Humanist, Jewish, Muslim, Pagan, and more.

Though we are closely related in tradition and theology to the Unitarian Universalists of the United States, we have our own Canadian identity.

This is the Canadian Unitarian Council symbol, uniting the maple leaf and the flaming chalice of our free faith.
This is the Canadian Unitarian Council symbol, uniting the maple leaf and the flaming chalice of our free faith.