First Unitarian Universalist Church of Berks County

seek ... nurture ... serve

Our community worships weekly in our newly renovated sanctuary, a place of beauty and love where people of all ages and walks of life are welcome.

During worship and at other church-related programs we light the chalice, the symbol of our Unitarian Universalist faith. This one was crafted by one of our youth for the church auction.  

In our distinctly UU ceremony we celebrate the dignity of each person and the value of human community.

As a community, we bless a child's uniqueness and welcome him or her into our community.

We join with Unitarian Universalists throughout the state and other people of faith to stand on the side of love and protest the detention of immigrant families.

SUNDAY SERVICES are held weekly at 10:30 AM with gathering music at 10:20. Following the service, join us for coffee and tea, light refreshments and conversation.
For Cancellation of Worship Services  - Check the church voice mail (610-372-0928) or website after 8 AM Sunday morning.
Oct 4: Gifts of the Here and Now - Rev. Sandra Fees

Unitarian Universalists are very much people who focus on the present. This morning we'll consider what distracts us from the here and now and what we gain by remaining present.

Oct 11: Loose-Leaf Bible - Stef Ricard
Oct 18: If Not Now, When? Today's Service concludes outside in a Dedication Ceremony for our Black Lives Matter Banner - Rev. Sandra Fees

As people of the here and now, we have a sense of urgency when it comes to effecting justice and equity. This morning we'll reflect on our collective sense of urgency for racial justice. What do we want, and when do we want it? Our worship service will conclude outside with a Dedication Ceremony for our Black Lives Matter banner.

Oct 25: Heaven Hell Here Now - Rev. Sandra Fees

Unitarian Universalists have varied belief about the afterlife, but most of us agree that what happens here and now is of primary concern. As it's sometimes said, we focus on one life at a time. Where does that perspective place us in the context of the world's religions?