Our Sunday School students and their parents bundled up on a recent Saturday and headed to Bear Mountain Ice Rink. Ten families joined in the fun! See More Photos
Our Sunday School: Ethics for Kids
Families of all backgrounds, particularly those with mixed religious heritage, trust Ethical Culture to provide a caring community in which children up to age 14 can learn to find answers to the most important questions in life.
Society members teaching in our Sunday School use age-appropriate curricula to help children understand themselves, their relationships to others around them and the world they live in.
Kids make friends and have fun as they gradually develop their own sense of morality and their own humanistic ideals.
Click here for an overview of our Sunday school classes and goals, and here for a FAQ. The Sunday School takes place at the same time as the Platform Meeting.
We also have a Youth Group.
As young-adult members of our Ethical Culture Society teach children in the same tradition in which they grew up, how has their childhood experience in our Sunday School been influential? Read More
At a recent screening of ‘Batkid Begins,’ our Sunday School students were impressed that someone their age was able to help Batman thwart villains and that Miles Scott, 5, had the courage to want to make the world better while he was fighting leukemia.Read More
To mark the Martin Luther King Jr. Day of Service, our Sunday School created caring boxes for members who are no longer able to join us because of illness or distance from the meetinghouse.Read More
At this year’s Winter Festival, celebrating the solstice, our member celebrants sang, played music, wrote winter poetry, and wrapped yarn around the giving tree. Mark Stankiewicz led a light-writing activity, Samantha Stankiewicz showed how to make luminaries, and Alan Berger organized all of it. Read More
Our Sunday School students gathered to play a learning game that was focused on everyone working together. The week before, they had focused on a game with one winner. They discussed the differences between the games–a fun way to learn about fairness and cooperation!Read More