UU Spiritual Directors' Network
- Perhaps you notice an awakening of the Spirit and want to explore this mystery.
- Perhaps prayer and meditation have been enduring practices, and a deepening is desired.
- Perhaps you face a growing edge.
- Perhaps you have questions about life's purpose.
The members of the Unitarian Universalist Spiritual Directors' Network are professional spiritual directors. We are ordained ministers and lay people who have earned credentials through formal spiritual direction training programs. We expect our members to adhere to the ethical guidelines for Spiritual Directors and to be a member of (at least one of) UUMA/UUSCM/LREDA.
We strongly encourage our UUSDN spiritual directors to participate in formal supervision. We list the type of supervision on each director's listing: peer group or individual.
Our spiritual wellsprings are Christian, Jewish, Buddhist, Pagan, Theist, Humanist and more. Guided by the practices of spiritual direction from a variety of religious traditions, we work with others, companioning and witnessing to their sacred stories and grace-filled moments.
Spiritual Directors customarily meet with others one-on-one or in small groups on a regular basis. A fee ranging from $50-$120 is commonly requested for services. Some scholarships are available. Students of Spiritual Direction in their second year take on 2-3 pro-bono clients for the semester (usually September to May). If you are interested in supporting the learning of a student this can be a cost effective way to learn about spiritual direction for yourself.
For more information on individual or group spiritual direction, to locate a director, and to begin the process, please the page of questions to consider when choosing a spiritual director, then browse our Directory of Members sorted geographically or alphabetically.
Contact us for more information about the Unitarian Universalist Spiritual Directors' Network.
The object of spiritual direction is to cultivate one's ability to discern God's presence in one's life: to notice and appreciate moments of holiness, to maintain an awareness of the interconnectedness of all things, to explore ways to be open to the Blessed Holy One in challenging and difficult moments as well as in joyful ones.— Rabbi Jacob Staub