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We're always pleased when new members join our congregation...
... and we welcome them with great rejoicing!
No matter your spiritual path, whether from Judeo-Christian roots...
... or from another of our world's traditions, we offer you a safe and supportive home.
Will you join us?

UUism & Our Principles


Our Faith Is:

  • A progressive, non-creedal religion of members who covenant with one another
  • An ongoing examination of our own religious and ethical ideas and truths
  • Guided by principles and sources as well as our own experiences

Our Theological Roots:  

  • A 400 year history with roots in the Judeo-Christian traditions
  • Early Unitarians can be described as believing in one God, rather than the trinity
  • Early Universalists can be described as believing in universal salvation rather than original sin, or salvation by beliefs or actions
  • Unitarians and Universalists came together as a united denomination in 1961

Our Partner - The Unitarian Universalist Association
The Unitarian Universalist Association is an association of Unitarian Universalist congregations and fellowships in the Americas.


OUR UNITARIAN UNIVERSALIST PRINCIPLES
1st Principle: The inherent worth and dignity of every person;
2nd Principle: Justice, equity and compassion in human relations;
3rd Principle: Acceptance of one another and encouragement to spiritual growth in our congregations;
4th Principle: A free and responsible search for truth and meaning;
5th Principle: The right of conscience and the use of the democratic process;
6th Principle: The goal of world community with peace, liberty and justice for all;
7th Principle: Respect for the interdependent web of all existence of which we are a part.

Testimonials From Members - Why I Became A Unitarian Universalist

Antoinette Brown Blackwell (1825-1921), Unitarian minister.
“Throughout my life, I have addressed issues such as slavery abolition, temperance, and women's rights. In 1902, I helped found the Unitarian Society of Elizabeth, NJ, and served as its minister. In 1920, at age 95, I was the only participant from the 1850 Women's Rights Convention, in Worcester, MA, to see the passage of the 19th Amendment to the Constitution, giving women the right to vote.”

Testimonials From Members - Why I Became A Unitarian Universalist

Jennifer Grant
“I loved the people who were very warm and welcoming. During my first service the lay leader mentioned the Unitarian Universalist principles and he talked about the first one – The Inherent Worth and Dignity of all People! I knew I was home!”