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Welcome to our campus.
Bill Brewer Community Gardens.
Experience lay led Worship Services by an experienced team of trained lay Worship Associates.
Outdoor amphitheatre in the Holton Eco-Preserve.
Remembering our loved ones in our Memorial Garden.

Our Campus


Nestled in the heart of Fort Myers, our campus encompasses 12.5 acres off of Daniels Parkway between I-75 and Six-Mile Cypress. The campus includes a Sanctuary, Social Hall, Administrative Building, and several classrooms. The grounds of UUCFM includes a memorial garden, butterfly and herb garden, and the 5.5 acre Holton Eco-Preserve which includes a nature trail and the new Bill Brewer Family Gardens. Come and visit our beautiful and serene setting!


Here's a quick virtual tour of what our campus has to offer...

 

Welcome to our campus!
Our well-equipped kitchen is used to prepare a weekly community meal, refreshments for Sunday coffee hour, and special events.
Come relax in our certified butterfly garden.
Opportunities for reflection abound.
Our screened lanai is perfect for social gatherings.
Too hot for outdoors? No problem! Our indoor social hall accomodates a crowd.
Our eco-preserve presents breathtaking beauty.
Outdoor amphitheater in our eco-preserve.
Relaxing in our courtyard next to our peace pole.
Fresh edibles are growing in our Community Garden.
Click on any photo to enlarge. 

 

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Testimonials From Members - Why I Became A Unitarian Universalist

Peggy Eisenberg
“This is a church that is a welcoming congregation, active in social justice issues, and works to combat racism, sexism, and classism. Is it really a church? ... My husband, Steve, and I came to UUCFM a couple years ago. We have been here ever since. I realized that I was a UU without knowing it! I have finally found my spiritual home.”

Testimonials From Members - Why I Became A Unitarian Universalist

Antoinette Brown Blackwell (1825-1921), Unitarian minister.
“Throughout my life, I have addressed issues such as slavery abolition, temperance, and women's rights. In 1902, I helped found the Unitarian Society of Elizabeth, NJ, and served as its minister. In 1920, at age 95, I was the only participant from the 1850 Women's Rights Convention, in Worcester, MA, to see the passage of the 19th Amendment to the Constitution, giving women the right to vote.”