Join us for Sunday Service and other Events in person at the East End Meeting House, (802 Sandwich Road) at 10 AM. To Join via Zoom email for info Tuesdays – Fridays 9 – 2.

Unitarian Universalism is part of the liberal religious tradition, meaning we value diversity of belief and freedom of thought rather than a set system of beliefs. We are creedless, meaning there are no specific religious beliefs you need to have or pretend to have in order to belong.

We are a place for diverse seekers to come together and learn from each other. Many of us believe in God or a Higher Power, and many of us are Atheist or Agnostic. Many of us don’t take a side on the issue, preferring to just let the mystery be. Some of us draw our spiritual practices from Christianity, others from Judaism, Buddhism, or more Earth-Centered traditions. Some find meaning through science, rational reflection, or just by trying to be more fully present to nature, our relationships, and our day-to-day lives.

What unites us are common values and seven real-world ethical principles. These Seven Principles are…

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

In the spirit of that free search for truth, we also recognize Six Spiritual Sources for our ever-evolving and ever-growing tradition…

  • Direct experience of that transcending mystery and wonder, affirmed in all cultures, which moves us to a renewal of the spirit and an openness to the forces which create and uphold life;
  • Words and deeds of prophetic women and men which challenge us to confront powers and structures of evil with justice, compassion, and the transforming power of love;
  • Wisdom from the world’s religions which inspires us in our ethical and spiritual life;
  • Jewish and Christian teachings which call us to respond to God’s love by loving our neighbors as ourselves;
  • Humanist teachings which counsel us to heed the guidance of reason and the results of science, and warn us against idolatries of the mind and spirit;
  • Spiritual teachings of earth-centered traditions which celebrate the sacred circle of life and instruct us to live in harmony with the rhythms of nature.