Welcome 

We are welcoming, open and affirming to all. Our services begin at 10:30 a.m. Sundays. Religious exploration for school-age children and childcare for preschoolers are available from September to May. Learn more about us and what happens Sundays at UUFF.

Our growing Unitarian Universalist fellowship is led by Rev. Leslie Ahuvah Fails, who joined UUFF in September 2015.  About half our Sunday Services are lay led or feature guest speakers, ensuring a diversity of topics and voices.

Nonviolent Communications Workshop resumes

Nonviolent Communications Workshop resumes classes meeting every Thursday, 6:30 to 8:30 pm in the Blue Room. When we come from a place of caring self-interest and compassionate out reach, putting aside judgment, both sides of opposing parties can win and we can have a life affirming outcome. Hidden Hill Quaker Meeting House has classes on Wednesdays. Contact Suzanne Osborn if interested in joining, 907-457-8086.

Earth Hour

Be a part of what may be the largest global vote in history. Turn off your lights Saturday, March 28, 8:30 to 9:30 PM. Show concern about climate change and the universal need to do something about it. The goal is 1 billion people participating. UUA-endorsed. Earthhour.org

Welcome our March visiting minister

This March, UUFF is hosting a visiting minister. The Rev. Gordon D. Gibson and his wife Judy first visited Fairbanks as part of a Whale Coast tour several years ago. We’ve invited them back to experience Interior Alaska in winter. Gordon will give sermons on back-to-back Sundays (March 8 and 15). We’ve planned a Soup Sunday for March 8, after the service, so people can meet Gordon and Judy, but they will also be participating in several other Fellowship activities while in town, including Saturday Chatter on March 7 and the Hungry Book Club on March 13. A dinner with members of the Board is in the plans as well. Read More »

Animal Rescue Survey

On March 1, our Sunday service will focus on the needs of Fairbanks’ “other homeless” and the work of animal rescue groups and caring pet owners to help them. However, these groups are operating with little information about our community’s animals to help us understand what assistance they most need and to get grant funding to meet that need, such as how many animals we have in our community, how many are spayed or neutered, and the most common reasons that cause people to give up their animals. By understanding this, we may be able to develop, modify, or strengthen current programs that help our animals. So, an online survey has been developed by the animal rescue community to gather this information.  Take the survey

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