The Unitarian Universalist Association (UUA) was formed in 1961 by the merger of the Unitarians and Universalists in North America. Both traditions are much older, the roots going back at least to the early days of the Reformation. Today our group is non-doctrinal — there is no dogma or catechism defining our beliefs as a denomination. But the congregations of the UUA have adopted a statement of Seven Principles that unites us in a common view of the world and our place in it. The Flaming Chalice serves as the symbol of the UUA, of many congregations, and of Unitarians and Universalists throughout the world.

More Information about Unitarian Universalists

The UUA Website is a good place to start, especially their page About Us.

UUA’s Search Engine for UU congregations in the US and Canada.

The Publications Portal on the UUA Website has many links to sources of UU publications, including the on-line catalog of the UUA Bookstore, Skinner House Books (the UUA imprint), and the closely allied Beacon Press.

The UUA Office of Youth and Young Adult Ministries is an excellent resource for young UU adults (ages 18-35).

Justice and Inclusion

Canadian Unitarian Council — Umbrella organization for Unitarians in Canada. Includes a directory of congregations in Canada.

Unitarians in Britain — This site includes a directory of congregations in the UK.

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