The UUCC Board of Trustees has lifted Covid restrictions in the church. The congregation can determine their own level of risk and any need to continue to wear a mask in public settings.
The only exception to this will be when we have in-church speakers who may request that congregants wear a mask during their service. We will notify you ahead of time if this occurs. We have also reinstated the practice of monthly Community Potlucks after service on the first Sunday of each month.
Unitarian Universalist Community Church
70 Sycamore Drive
Park Forest, IL 60466
(708) 481-5339 firstname.lastname@example.org
February Office Hours:
Admin onsite Tues & Thurs. 1:00- 5:00pm
Call Mon. through Fri. 10:00am - 10:00pm with questions, to schedule a rental, or to make an appointment to view the building.
Please call in advance so we know to expect you.
This Day in Unitarian Universalist History November 29
1832 – The author Louisa May Alcott was born in Germantown, Pennsylvania. Her father was Bronson Alcott, a founder of the Transcendentalist Club. She worked as a teacher and domestic worker and eventually began to write poems and short stories for children. Alcott was an ardent abolitionist and served as a nurse during the Civil War. This experience provided the material for Hospital Sketches, which established her literary reputation. Her best-known story, a great financial success, is Little Women, which was largely autobiographical. Alcott did not like formal church connections, but her beliefs were Unitarian. Read more about Louisa May Alcott at: www.HarvardSquareLibrary.org – the digital library of Unitarian Universalism.