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 Events

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  • Saturday, April 29, 12-1pm
  • Climate Change March
  • Please join the UUCSF Green Sanctuary in a co-sponsored event with PEER and Racial Justice East End for a CLIMATE CHANGE MARCH to promote and support environmental justice locally and globally.  Meet at Sag Harbor’s Long Wharf with signs you would like to carry, and you are encouraged to become informed and outspoken!  For further education on this issue, Kimberly has provided the following:  Commit2Respond (The UU Activist page on climate justice) http://www.commit2respond.org/; An article on the racial dimensions of climate change: http://www.newsweek.com/black-lives-matter-right-climate-change-race-problem-kill-minorities-people-496723; A wikipedia article on the Climate Gap: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Climate_gap; and an EPA Environmental Justice page: https://www.epa.gov/environmentaljustice.  Any questions, please see John Andrews or Rev. Kimberly.
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  • Sunday, April 30, 12pm
  • Budget Meeting
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  • Friday, May 5, 8pm
  • Songwriter Share
  • Gene Casey will be playing for East End Hospice.
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  • Sunday, May 7,  12pm
  • Our Place in the Web of Life: An Introduction to Environmental Justice
  • The Unitarian Universalist Congregation of the South Fork is hosting a series of 5 workshops developed by the UU Ministry of Earth.  Everyone in the community is welcome to attend.  It will be facilitated by our minister, Kimberly Johnson, and other members of UUCSF.
  • Many people know a great deal about issues of sustainability and are eager to do their part to repair the environment.  And many understand how social oppression works to build up walls that divide the human family, especially along the lines of racial-ethnic identity and class.  Yet, far too often these concerns are seen as separate issues.  Indeed, at times, in advocacy they even may be pitted against each other – with someone asserting that one concern should take priority. 
  • This curriculum serves to link social and environmental concerns as mutually informed projects and encourages participants to not simply “talk about the injustice of it all”, but learn new practices and skills in the context of collaboration that bring about the kind of world we dream about.  Each session builds on the one before so it is important to try to attend all 5.
  • The sessions are scheduled for March 26, April 9, May 7, 14, and 28 at noon at the UU Meetinghouse.  A $5 charge for the series will cover materials.  For further information, please call Rev Kimberly Johnson at 631-537-0132.
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  • Sunday, May 7, 12pm
  • Qi Gong
  • The open flow of our Qi invigorates us, clarifies our vision and sense of direction, and awakens joy and our love of life.  Let your heart tune into the present moment with these deep Classical Chinese move­ments and breathing exercises.  All are welcome. 
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  • Sunday, May 7, 3pm
  •  Confronting White Supremacy at UUCSF
  • Join a large, growing group of UU’s who will participate in a teach-in on racism and white supremacy. Our community will be participating with thousands of UUs around the country in this large-scale historic action.
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  • “White supremacy” is a provocative phrase, as it conjures up images of hoods and mobs. Yet in 2017, actual “white supremacists” are not required in order to uphold white supremacist culture. Building a faith full of people who understand that key distinction is essential as we work toward a more just society in difficult political times. Join us for an interactive workshop on understanding white supremacist culture and exploring how it is at work in our lives, our congregation, our community, and our country. All are welcome – you do not need to be a member of this congregation to attend this workshop.
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  • For more information or if you are thinking about attending – please contact Rev. Kimberly (minister@uucsf.org) so that you can be connected to some helpful resources ahead of time.
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  • Thursday, May 11, 7pm
  • Board Meeting
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  • Sunday, May 14, 12pm
  • Our Place in the Web of Life: An Introduction to Environmental Justice
  • The Unitarian Universalist Congregation of the South Fork is hosting a series of 5 workshops developed by the UU Ministry of Earth.  Everyone in the community is welcome to attend.  It will be facilitated by our minister, Kimberly Johnson, and other members of UUCSF.
  • Many people know a great deal about issues of sustainability and are eager to do their part to repair the environment.  And many understand how social oppression works to build up walls that divide the human family, especially along the lines of racial-ethnic identity and class.  Yet, far too often these concerns are seen as separate issues.  Indeed, at times, in advocacy they even may be pitted against each other – with someone asserting that one concern should take priority. 
  • This curriculum serves to link social and environmental concerns as mutually informed projects and encourages participants to not simply “talk about the injustice of it all”, but learn new practices and skills in the context of collaboration that bring about the kind of world we dream about.  Each session builds on the one before so it is important to try to attend all 5.
  • The sessions are scheduled for March 26, April 9, May 7, 14, and 28 at noon at the UU Meetinghouse.  A $5 charge for the series will cover materials.  For further information, please call Rev Kimberly Johnson at 631-537-0132.
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  • Sunday, May 28, 12pm
  • Our Place in the Web of Life: An Introduction to Environmental Justice
  • The Unitarian Universalist Congregation of the South Fork is hosting a series of 5 workshops developed by the UU Ministry of Earth.  Everyone in the community is welcome to attend.  It will be facilitated by our minister, Kimberly Johnson, and other members of UUCSF.
  • Many people know a great deal about issues of sustainability and are eager to do their part to repair the environment.  And many understand how social oppression works to build up walls that divide the human family, especially along the lines of racial-ethnic identity and class.  Yet, far too often these concerns are seen as separate issues.  Indeed, at times, in advocacy they even may be pitted against each other – with someone asserting that one concern should take priority. 
  • This curriculum serves to link social and environmental concerns as mutually informed projects and encourages participants to not simply “talk about the injustice of it all”, but learn new practices and skills in the context of collaboration that bring about the kind of world we dream about.  Each session builds on the one before so it is important to try to attend all 5.
  • The sessions are scheduled for March 26, April 9, May 7, 14, and 28 at noon at the UU Meetinghouse.  A $5 charge for the series will cover materials.  For further information, please call Rev Kimberly Johnson at 631-537-0132.
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         Services

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  • April 30
  • Speaker: Carol Huston
  • Worship Associate: Pam Greinke
  • Musician: Steven Skoldberg
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  • Wednesday, May 3  Evening Service: Embodiment
  • Speaker: Rev. Kimberly Quinn Johnson
  • Musician: Jane Hastay and the Chickpeas
  • Featuring the music of local pianist Jane Hastay and the Chickpeas, This evening service offers an intimate and more contemplative worship through music, story, meditation and reflection. The theme for this month is Embodiment.
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  • May 7  Hard Times Require Furious Dancing
  • Speaker: Rev. Kimberly Quinn Johnson
  • Worship Assistant: Margi Pulkingham
  • Musician: CD Sunday
  • On this Sunday, we explore the healing powers of movement and dance. This is a multigenerational service–children and youth are encouraged to remain in the service.
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  • May 14  Mother’s Day
  • Speaker: Rev. Kimberly Quinn Johnson
  • Musician: Sara Gordon
  • Our modern-day Mother’s Day was created by Anna Jarvis in 1908 to honor her mother and the sacrifices all mothers make for their children. It became an official U.S. Holiday in 1914. On this Sunday, we honor our relationships with mothers and motherhood.
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  • May 21  I Love This Place: Falling In Love with the Earth
  • Speaker: Rev. Will Feinberg
  • Worship Associate: Mark Potter
  • Musician: Steven Skoldberg
  • In his book, “Love Letter to the Earth,” Thich Nhat Hanh writes, “…we can transform our relationship to the Earth… We will fall completely in love with the Earth…That is the relationship we must have with the Earth if the Earth is to survive, and if we are to survive as well.” Let’s practice together and explore how Thich Nhat Hanh’s Plum Village tradition can make peace be every step.
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  • May 28 The Cost of War
  • Speaker: Rev. Kimberly Quinn Johnson
  • Worship Assistant: Michael Daly
  • Musician: Nancy Remkus
  • On this Memorial Day Weekend, we remember all those who have died while serving in the armed forces in contemplation of the cost of war.

     

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

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