Sermons by Sarah Stultz

The Evolution of Hope Through Difficult Times

This week we’ll talk about how our collective idea of “hope” has changed over generations, as we deal with stressors both old and new – and how we can remain hopeful and feel our sense of purpose even within an era that seems to feel over-saturated with challenges.

We’ve Found Our Village – Now We’ve Got to Fund It!

This Sunday we’ll kick off everyone’s favorite season – Stewardship! Join us as we take a look at why this uncomfortable process is one of the most important ways we can strengthen our community. As someone who’s been long-opposed to all-things Stewardship, I promise to keep it as painless as possible!

In Pursuit of Happiness

This Sunday we’ll take a look at how our constant pursuit of happiness may actually be the thing standing in our way of achieving it.

The Secular Side of Unitarian Universalism

As someone whose identity lies somewhere in between atheist and agnostic, I’ve been asked the question “Why do you write sermons?” more than a few times. This week, we’ll take a look into what being a Unitarian Universalist means to our secular members and how Unitarian Universalism can play an important role in a society that’s been leaving traditional churches and religion behind.

Revisiting “The Good Father”

This Father’s Day we’ll take a look back at some excerpts from one of our favorite past sermons by Rev. Dan Brosier titled, “The Good Father” with new perspective on what it means to be a “father who mothers” 15 years later.

Where is Our Village?

The saying “It Takes a Village” has always been a pillar of our spiritual community and a popular sentiment in American culture but lately it’s been difficult to feel the presence of a thriving interdependent village. This week, we’ll talk about what the idea of a village means to us, and how we can work to strengthen our chosen village moving forward.

The Importance of Perspective

It can be easy to reinforce our limited individual understanding of the world when we stay comfortable in our currently existing bubbles – but what happens when we challenge our perspectives to see through the lenses of others?