Sitting in silence with a group of people every week can be an intimate experience. How do Quaker worship spaces encourage that?
What do Quakers believe? How do we practice our faith? The best place to look for the answers might be in a book of faith and practice. Here’s what they are and how they evolved over time.
Most Quakers agree there is an Inner Light in every person. But is the Light Christian or is it universal?
What can be done to heal the damage done to native communities by colonists, including Quakers? As Paula Palmer shares, it begins with telling the truth.
After decades of depression and despair, an unexpected question changed everything for Chloe Schwenke, then known as Stephen: “Do you think you might be a woman?” Chloe’s journey began, and her Quaker meeting learned along with her.
Content warning: suicide
Is our economic system inhibiting the kingdom of God that Quakers seek? How do we even begin to address that? It’s a question Pamela Haines thinks about a lot.
The Quaker faith tradition that we inherited won’t be the same when we pass it on. How can we leave it better?
How do we respond to our fellow humans in need? For David Breitzmann, it starts with the understanding that they are us.
Sitting in silent worship can be challenging even for adults. How do Quaker youth programs help children connect to Quaker spirituality through movement, play, and joyful creation?
When Ayesha Imani found Quakers, she knew this was where she belonged. But she also felt limited by the culture she perceived in Quaker meeting—that is until she tried worshiping with other Quakers of African descent.