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We are situated on a beautiful, green campus.
Experience a wide variety of moving services.
We offer a music program that is open to all.
Join us in a commitment to working for social justice.
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Whoever you are, wherever you are on your journey,
we bid you welcome.


Whoever you are, wherever you are on your journey,
we bid you welcome.




Join Us on Zoom for Our Sunday Service!

Please join us on Zoom this Sunday at 10:30 AM. 

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November Board meeting

Please note that the next board meeting will be held on November 9th at 5:00 PM via Zoom. Here is the Zoom link:

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 A Note from the Director of Music, Suellen Kipp

Building A New Way:

As your worship staff, Mary, Albie, and I have been preparing to return to in-person worship all summer, having many discussions on how Sunday services can build community, strengthen relationships, inspire and lift spirits, and how music can play a role in each of those goals.

Together, as a worship team we decided to begin Sunday morning worship upon our return to the Sanctuary by using an Opening Hymn for a month at a time. Our thinking in this decision is that using one song for a month at a time will help to build community, a sense of familiarity and comfort, and by the end of the month everyone will no longer be looking at the words and music, but will be singing from the heart and experiencing the music, and we feel that is how we can move, lift, and elevate our church to the next level of worship.

The original plan was to return to worship in the Sanctuary by rejoicing with hymn #361-Enter, Rejoice, and Come In, but since COVID-19 has once again changed our plans we are going to hold on to that very special song and use that hymn once we are able to safely rejoin together in person and rejoice in being together in the Sanctuary space. So, even though we will continue meeting together online, we are going to continue Building A New Way by using an Opening Hymn for a month at a time. We are going to kick it off with Hymn #346 - Come, Sing A Song With Me, as Albie mentioned it felt like “our song” and it recognizes some of the disappointment we all are feeling at not returning to the Sanctuary, yet also embraces that we will bring joy and hope for each other in difficult times. Let It Be So.

~ Suellen

UUCFM Adopts the 8th Principle

At our annual meeting on March 28th, 2021, the members of UUCFM unianimously voted in the affirmative to add the 8th principle of Unitarian Universalism to our list of existing principles:

We, the members of the Unitarian Universalist Congregation of Fort Myers, covenant to affirm and promote: journeying toward spiritual wholeness by working to build a diverse multicultural Beloved Community by our actions that accountably dismantle racism and other oppressions in ourselves and our institutions.

We are proud to support our fellow BIPOC brothers, sisters, and siblings, as well as those of other oppressed groups, as we work to make this a more just and equitable world.

A Message from the President of the Board of Trustees

Our new Board is already having robust discussions about how and when to reopen, and we have been reviewing various resources.  The latest guidance from UUA Rev. Dr. Susan Frederick-Gray states, “Moving into the coming year, the UUA recommends that congregations plan for multi-platform operations—a flexible combination of in-person and online engagement based on the needs and risks in your community.”


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Testimonials From Members - Why I Became A Unitarian Universalist

Rose Klein
"I first found out about UU when attending a union leader talk at UU church in Detroit, Michigan."

This Day in Unitarian Universalist History

  • This Day in Unitarian Universalist History October 27

    1553 – Michael Servetus was burned at the stake at Champel, near Geneva, Switzerland. At the instigation of John Calvin, he had been sentenced the day before to death for challenging the doctrine of the Trinity and publishing On the Errors of the Trinity. Servetus went to his death with his books chained to his thighs. Servetus was a learned theologian. His death gave rise to cries for tolerance in religion. Read a biography of Earl Morse Wilbur, an historian who wrote prominently about Michael Servetus.

    The post October 27 first appeared on Harvard Square Library.

    Read more at: - the digital library of Unitarian Universalism.

Testimonials From Members - Why I Became A Unitarian Universalist

Diane Buckley
“I need to admit that it is the love that I find here that sustains me. It lifts me up when I most need it. It helps me to make a difference in this world and that is what gives my life meaning.”