“In Judaism, showing hospitality (hakhnasat orchim) to guests is considered a mitzvah. When one knows of strangers who are hungry or need a place to relax, it becomes a legal obligation. Some rabbis consider hakhnasat orchim (literally the “bringing in of strangers”) to be a part of gemilut hasadim (giving of loving kindness).” – From The Jewish Virtual Library
“If your love for me requires that I hide parts of who I am, then you don’t love me. Love is never a request for silence.” By DeRay Mckesson
Join us for Worship: This Sunday, Cricket Hall will discuss the tension of Welcoming and the first principle.
Our services are Sundays at 11 a.m. at the Progressive Women’s Association Event Center, 305 Washington Ave. in downtown Clarksburg, behind the Courthouse. There are classes for children and adults 10 to 10:45 am, and a coffee gathering before the service. More about us.
We would love to have you come worship with us.
Children are welcome. There is an activity for young children during the service.
The building is wheelchair accessible, with an accessible restroom.
The dictionary defines acceptance as a) the action or process of being received as adequate or suitable, typically to be admitted into a group and b) the action of consenting to receive or undertake something offered.