Sunday services are at 9:15 am and 11:00 am. 

Childcare is available during services.

Services last for about one hour; dress is casual and children are welcome.

We strive to make our facility welcoming and our services supportive. We actively work to remove barriers to participation:

  • Reserved parking for people with disabilities is in front of the church
  • Our building is wheelchair accessible and has a wheelchair lift
  • We offer large-print hymnals and hearing aids
  • Child care is provided for children up to age 3 in the nursery at both services
  • Coffee hours often include offerings for people with special dietary needs
  • You will be greeted at the door with a smile and treated with warmth and dignity, whether this is your first visit or if you have been with us for many years

Religious education classes are offered during the 9:15 am and 11:00 am services from September through early June. A summer program is offered for children ages 3–10 from mid-June – September. If you are the caregiver of a child with disabilities, please do not hesitate to let us know how we can help your child participate in activities.

All services are followed by a coffee hour so we can meet more informally. If you visit us, please join us for fellowship after the service so we may welcome you properly and get to know you. We have several programs to help newcomers and prospective members learn more about Unitarian Universalism and UUCWC.

December’s Theme: Being a Community of Presence

December 4: “Hanging of the Greens”
Rev. Kim Wildszewski
Join once again in our annual Hanging of the Greens multigenerational celebration!  In honor of the pagan appreciation and rituals of the evergreen, together we will sing, decorate, and come together to deck our sanctuary halls.

December 11: “A Community of Presence”
Rev. Kim Wildszewski
Deep in a time when we often miss seeing life’s gifts, and instead focus on the purchase of gifts, let’s explore the monthly theme of December: being a Community of Presence.

December 18:  To be announced
Caryl Tipton
Hanukkah celebrates the miracle of the ancient Maccabees having enough oil in their lamps to light their lives for eight days, instead of just one. There is a light that shines within all of us. Sometimes it burns bright and at other times, it is dim. At this busy time of the year, and in our current political and economic climate, we need to make sure we tend to that light to nurture and feed it. This way, when needed, we will have more than enough for just ourselves and be able to shine light on the world and share with others in need.

December 24



One service at 10:00am
December 25: “Stories and Carols”

Rev. Kim Wildszewski
Come for an abbreviated service in which we will share the stories and carols of Christmas Day.  Pajama-wearing is welcomed.