Curricula and Resources for Adults
Tapestry of Faith Multi-Workshop Programs
Available in full online, programs focus on topics such as leadership, building beloved community, spirituality, Unitarian Universalist history and theology, ethics, and life issues. All are adaptable to a wide variety of schedules and contexts. Most are modular, meaning that you may offer single workshops or a selected short series.
Book and Film Discussion Guides
Guides for books and films are adaptable for use in a single session or a short series.
- Browse discussion guides for books and movies.
- Learn about the Unitarian Universalist Association (UUA) Common Read, a book of spiritual and social justice significance chosen each year for UUs to read together
Social Justice Study/Action Guides for Congregations
- Escalating Inequality, selected by the 2014 General Assembly as the 2014-2018 study/action issue
- Reproductive Justice, selected by the 2012 General Assembly as the 2012-2016 study/action issue
- Immigration as a Moral Issue, selected by the 2010 General Assembly as the 2010-2014 study/action issue
Military Ministry Toolkit
A a six-workshop program for adults in Unitarian Universalist faith communities that seek to become more intentionally open and inviting to military service people, veterans, and their families.
Beyond the Partisan Divide Toolkit
This toolkit offers videos, exercises, and resources to use as a group in a one-day setting, as separate workshops over time, or individually on one's own to explore how to embody a welcome that stretches across partisan division.
Accessibility and Inclusion Ministry (AIM) Program for congregations focuses on welcoming, embracing, integrating, and supporting people with disabilities and their families.
Unitarian Universalist History Videos
Find a list of videos on UU history topics created by the UUA or by a UU congregation, organization, or group.
Older Curricula Available Online
Owning Your Religious Past (PDF), an updated, 25th Anniversary edition of the classic curriculum
"Classism," originally published as Session 7 of Weaving the Fabric of Diversity