“It’s Never Too Late to Love”
It’s never too late to love. The frequency of love moves us beyond the lower frequency of fears (of limits, consequences, doubts of the world of sensory limitations) into the world of unlimited possibilities.
Speaker: Rev. Marylou Palmer
When available, a revised transcript of this week’s talk is provided below for the deaf and hard of hearing.
Prayers, readings, and songs from this week’s service are also provided below.
Community Circles – Are you left with questions after a talk, or did an idea so resonate with you that you want to explore it further? In our Community Circles, we build relationships with others, share ideas and insights, and support each other as we apply these principles in our daily lives.
Wednesday September 8, 7:00 – 8:30 pm EDT. Community Circle: No discussion group tonight.
May today there be peace within.
May you trust God that you are exactly where you are meant to be.
May you not forget the infinite possibilities that are born of faith.
May you use those gifts that you have received, and pass on the love that has been given to you.
May you be confident knowing you are a child of God.
Let this presence settle into your bones, and allow your soul the freedom to sing, dance, praise and love.
It is there for each and every one of us.
~ by St. Therèse of Lisieux and St. Theresa of Avila
Talk Transcript – No transcript for this week. We invite you to listen to Rev. MaryLou’s talk here.
About Rev. MaryLou Palmer
Marylou Palmer is a Unity Worldwide Ministries trained Transitional Specialist with over 20 years of ministerial experience working with spiritual communities to collectively resolve the issues standing in their way of moving forward. She holds a master’s degree in counseling from The University of Alabama and has lived in all four corners of the country engaging in the spiritual work of collective transformation.
Presented by Lori Rich-Fox
“It is too late! Ah, nothing is too late—
Cato learned Greek at eighty; Sophocles wrote his grand “Oedipus,” and Simonides bore off the prize of verse from his compeers when each had numbered more than fourscore years;
And Theophrastus, at fourscore and ten, had begun his “Characters of Men.”
Chaucer, at Woodstock, with his nightingales, at sixty wrote the “Canterbury Tales.”
Goethe, at Weimar, toiling to the last, completed “Faust” when eighty years were past.
What then? Shall we sit idly down and say, “The night has come; it is no longer day”?
For age is opportunity no less tThan youth itself, though in another dress.
And as the evening twilight fades away, the sky is filled with stars, invisible by day.
It is never too late to start doing what is right.
~ Henry Wadsworth Longfellow
This service aired on September 5, 2021