Sundays at 10

By the Board of Spiritual Formation

The Board of Spiritual Formation and its committees offer a variety of activities between the 9 and 11 a.m. services. This time is referred to as “Sundays at 10” and offers an opportunity for folks to learn and engage with one another outside of worship.

Sundays at 10 will provide options organized around 5 primary categories. The offerings within these categories may vary, but you can expect to see something offered in each category each week. Weekly topics, meeting locations, and information about virtual participation options will be published in the church calendar.

Our hope is that Sundays at 10 will be a time for our community to gather between services to learn, explore, and grow together. If you’ve never attended Sundays at 10, we hope you’ll check it out! And if you’ve come in the past, we hope you’ll come again and try something new.

Group Discussion Hour (Theater Foyer)

Conn Gallery

Sharing our Sacred Stories

Coffee and Social Time (Jones Commons)

Throughout Sundays at 10, there will be a casual, unstructured time to gather and connect with our community over coffee and tea in Jones Commons.

Church School

Church School is held in the Education Wing, but please meet Nina in Jones Commons to find your classroom for the day.

Contemplative Practice (Fireside room)

May 15: Hearing from the Heart–3rd Sundays

Other practices through the month:

The Journal as Life’s Companion—1st Sundays
Qigong—2nd Sundays
Hearing from the Heart—3rd Sundays
Centering Prayer—4th Sundays
Sacred Circle Dance—5th Sundays

Sunday Forum: Chapel

This category is coordinated by the Sunday Forum Committee. They will continue to offer high-quality, engaging speakers on a variety of relevant topics each week. This will be both in-person in the Chapel as well as a live Zoom webinar for remote viewing.

MAY 15

How the Streets Were Made: Housing Segregation and Black Life in America

Explore the creation of “the streets” not just as a physical space produced by housing policies, but also as a sociocultural entity that has influenced our understanding of blackness in America for decades.

Yelena Bailey, Ph.D. is a writer, researcher, and former professor of English and cultural studies. She enjoys writing about race, power, policy, and culture. She is currently the Director of Education Policy at the State of Minnesota’s Professional Educator Licensing and Standards Board.

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