Join us for what has become an annual service – a blessing of the community as we take a break from Sunday services for the summer months. For this service, make sure you have a paper heart and pens or art supplies nearby.
Speaker: Rev. Samaya Oakley
Rev. Samaya Oakley has been the Minister of the South Fraser Unitarians since August 2016. She received her Masters of Divinity from the Vancouver School of Theology and has worked with Unitarian Universalist communities at the local, national and continental levels for the past twenty years.
Join us in an experimental alternative service where we look forward to the months of September to November. We’ll gather in community and sacred space to dream about the types of services we want.
Join us for the blessing of our unique Unitarian ritual of flower communion on Mother’s Day. You are invited to send Rev. Samaya a picture of you with flowers, and to have a picture of your mother with you for the service.
As the story is told, each Easter morning, the stone has been rolled away from the tomb. Each of the Gospels have a different story about how that happened, and yet there is significance to the fact that it did. This service will reflect on what this means for us as Unitarian Universalists.
This service carries on with our series of examining the life and spiritual influences of musicians of the day. Come and experience the music of kd Lang and be prepared to sing and dance along!
In a tradition that comes from a worldview that stressed onward and upward forever, how do we make sense of atonement and forgiveness. Join us for a service that is both reflective and contains a ritual of forgiveness.
Join us for our first ever service that honours baseball season! What can we learn about the game of baseball that can help us make meaning of our lives and our congregation! Don’t forget to wear your baseball hats! What would baseball be without popcorn! Join us for board games after the service.
As many faith traditions begin to examine who they are in a constantly changing world, many are turning to the practice of Buddhism to see their way through. This service reflects on who the Buddha was, is, and can be for us as Unitarian Universalists.
In this congregation we come together to be nourished, energized, and warmed by the spark that lives between us. How do we tend to that spark knowing that we each come broken and perfectly whole? Join us for a service that illuminates who we are and what we do.
In a world in the midst of great pain and suffering, Julian of Norwich’s message has as much relevance today as it did in the 12th century. Her message, “all will be well” has universal appeal.