Volume 4, Issue 45
November 8, 2019
THIS SUNDAY: November 10, 2019
22 nd Sunday after Pentecost

Chris Neumann (EM)
Judy Saronitman (U)
Dee Grigsby (AG)

Dileep Bal (EM)
Linda Crocker, Mary Margaret Smith (R)
Bara Sargent, CeCe Caldwell (U)
David Crocker (AG)
Braden, Paxton (A)
Nelson Secretario, Vikki Secretario (HP)
Youth Group Meeting
Sunday, November 10 th
11:00AM - 12PM
Youth Room

A Romp Through The Bible
Bible Study
Led by Father David Englund
Tuesday, November 5 th
7:00 - 8:30PM

Veteran's Day
Monday, November 11 th
Church office closed

Daughters of the King
Thursday, November 14 th
7:00 - 8:00PM
Memorial Hall

Kaua`i All Island Band Car Wash
Saturday, November 16 th
8:00AM - 2:00PM
Church driveway

KIA Thanksgiving Service
Thursday, November 28 th
10:00 - 11:00AM

KIA Thanksgiving Luncheon
Thursday, November 28 th
11:00AM - 1:00PM

Holiday Craft Fair
Saturday, November 30 th
9:00AM - 2PM
All Saints' Campus

Adult Bible Study on Weekly Gospel
Every Sunday, 9:00 - 9:30AM
Under the big tree

Sunday School
Every Sunday, 9:30 - 10:15AM
Memorial Hall

Aloha Hour
Every Sunday, 10:45AM - 12:00PM
Under the big tree

Monday Crew
Every Monday, 8:00AM
Church Office
Laundry Love
1 st & 3 rd Wednesday, 5:00PM
Kapa`a Laundromat

McMaster Slack Key Guitar and Ukulele Concert
Every Wednesday, 6:00PM

Daughters of the King
2 nd & 4 th Thursday, 7:00 - 8:00PM
Memorial Hall

Choir Practice
Every Thursday, 6:00PM
Choir Room
An Important Perspective

As a millennial church member, I found this article both interesting and accurate. I noticed that church members of all ages sometimes find our church topics or concerns irrelevant. In some ministries their input may not be taken seriously or their ideas do not matter because “we have always done things a certain way.” How do we expect to see change without trying something new?
It is okay to try and fail. It is okay to learn from our mistakes and work towards constant improvement. Albert Einstein said, “the definition of insanity is doing the same thing over and over again, but expecting different results.”
Thankfully, our congregation is unique because we do try. I do see our church as one that welcomes everyone and tries their best to have voices heard through the creation of the Ministry Council and startup of the Invite Welcome Connect Ministry. We have great potential because we have so much heart. Personally, I think it is amazing what we have been able to accomplish this year during our Search Process. We really are a “people’s church” and I am excited to see us continue to thrive.
Let’s just remember not to shoot down ideas too quickly. We are a diverse bunch full of disagreements and opinions, but at the end of the day, we are still family who deserve honor and respect. If we disregard comments people will stop speaking – and no communication is worse than miscommunication. We cannot fix what is not brought up.
“Much unhappiness has come into the world because of bewilderment and things left unsaid,” – Fyodor Dostoevsk y (fun fact, one of my favorite authors).
This topic isn’t new. And if these articles don’t move you, perhaps Simon & Garfunkel (cover by Disturbed) will:
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=u9Dg-g7t2l4    (Another fun fact, one of my favorite songs.)

Thanks for reading.

-Cami Pascua
All Saints' Youth Minister
by Melissa Rau
October 24, 2019
Church door
There once were young parents who decided to find a church family with whom they might raise their family in the faith. Though they’d attend the occasional Christmas and Easter service, they wanted to be more intentional. They committed to attending regularly, and after a little, they began being recognized as regular church attenders. People began to learn their names and that of their little girl. They eventually met with the priest and decided to have their toddler baptized. 

As their little girl grew, they began looking forward to when she could participate in Sunday morning formation. It was about that time when they learned they’d become parents to a second child. 

Meanwhile, the congregation began to grow with younger families, newlyweds, and young professionals. The older members of the church heralded the rector for getting out in the community, which is one of the reasons why younger families tried things out. The newly appointed welcome committee was affirmed, and people started feeling excited about the future.

During a Vestry meeting, one astute, older parishioner suggested that some of the newer millennials attending the church should be encouraged to join Vestry. Another member said, “What about Kara? You know, she’s the mom of little Gracie, and she just found out she’s expecting again. I think she’d be great since they’ve really been present. She also seems to care a great deal about growing the church. They bought a few friends with them, and they are now coming, too.” 

After a bit of discussion, it was decided to invite Kara to be one of the new Vestry members. Kara thought about it and realized it would be a great opportunity to share her ideas, especially as they pertain to children, youth, and parent ministries. 

During her first Vestry meeting, she felt like she was outside of her own element. These folks were talking about stuff she really didn’t care about. She understood Vestry was responsible for property and finance. But she was excited to help shape the overall vision of the church. When they finally got to that, she made a few suggestions of her own but was shot down. One of the older members patronizingly said, “Thanks for that, Kara, but we’ve been doing this a long time, and it just doesn’t work that way.” She tried sharing other thoughts and ideas, but again, she was shot down. She went home feeling defeated. She was the only young adult on Vestry and felt like the token millennial. 

Kara’s family and a number of other younger parishioners eventually left that church for another one—one that truly valued everything they had to offer, including their voice and leadership. 

  • In what ways are you welcoming millennials to transform your congregation?
  • How are you inviting millennials to experiment and transform some of the traditions your community has protected?
  • How have you opened your hearts and minds to millennials’ ideas and input? They are talking. Are you listening?
Please Help Us Restore Your Pipe Organ
Cami Pascua has created a Go Fund Me page to help raise the remaining $50,000 needed for our Pipe Organ Restoration project. Go Fund Me provides an easy way to raise funds from a large audience (crowdfunding). It can be shared on social media or through email to reach all your friends and family who might be interested in contributing. Simply go to gofundme.com and type "Kauai Pipe Organ" in the search window. The fundraiser will open and you can use a credit card or PayPal to make a contribution. The fundraiser has raised $300 since Cami set it up. Your contributions can be made anonymously. Check it out and tell your friends!

A Message Presented at the Diocesan Convention
At Saturday’s Annual Meeting of Diocesan Convention, my Bishop’s Address specifically asked something of all clergy and lay leaders – and all adult (16 years of age and older) members of congregations. What did I ask of you?
“I would like you and every adult member of the congregation to go through “confirmation class” in 2020. Yes, I’m serious. How can we share our faith – our Episcopal Church – if we don’t know what we’re sharing? I would like us together to take a nineteen session pilgrimage in 2020 and work through  Faith Confirmed: Preparing for Confirmation   by Peter Jackson and Chris Wright (the North American edition published by Forward Movement, 2019). It reminds me of Claude DuTeil’s “Short Course in Christianity” that formed so many in this Diocese in the last century. In addition to this I would hope that every adult member of the Diocese would have a personal copy of the Book of Common Prayer and of the Bible (I suggest the Common English Bible translation). This project could be taken up on a Sunday morning in a class or on weeknights in small groups. We have to understand our common heritage and the basics of our faith. As leaders, it starts with you. My hope – my dream – is that every active adult member of the Episcopal Church in Hawaiʻi will be presented to me as Bishop for Reaffirmation (or Confirmation if it has not happened before) in 2020. If your congregation is struggling or individuals can’t buy the books themselves, I will find a way to help. With  Faith Confirmed  (and a Prayer Book and a Bible)   and the Presiding Bishop’s ‘Way of Love’ videos and resources, I think we can gain confidence in what it means to be an Episcopalian – our particular Branch of the Jesus Movement. Will you join me on this adventure in 2020?”  
Why do I want you to help make this happen? This is a 19-session class for confirmation/reaffirmation. Frankly, I increasingly find leaders in our congregations who don’t understand the basics of the Christian faith and particularly the Episcopal Church. We have folk in our congregations from different religious traditions with no real understanding of the faith. In 2020, I would like adults (age 16 and older) to engage in this opportunity to share in a common language and collective understanding of what it means to be a part, as the Presiding Bishop says, of the Episcopal Branch of the Jesus Movement. 
As the clergy and lay leaders of the congregations of this Diocese, I want you to commit to being engaged yourself and to strongly urge the other adult members of your congregation to be involved. I want 2020 to be the year we confirm our Christian faith and our commitment to the Episcopal Church. 
With this, I would like us to use a shared common resource.    Faith Confirmed: Preparing for Confirmation   by Peter Jackson and Chris Wright (Forward Movement, 2nd Revised edition; June 1, 2019) is $18.00 (in larger quantities of 5-9 for $16.00 each and 10+ for $14.00 each):
FAITH CONFIRMED LINK . These 19 sessions can provide the basics for our life together as Episcopalians.  The gathering of God’s people in small groups or in Sunday morning classes is a good context for mutual support and sharing. It does require your commitment. 
I also hope that every adult has and reads the Bible. I recommend the  Common English Bible  translation (CEB):   CEB INFORMATION LINK . While most of our churches use the New Revised Standard Version (NRSV) in worship and for study, I have found the CEB most useful for my personal study and prayerful reflection. We have been using CEB translation for Diocesan liturgies for the past few years. The NRSV is certainly a solid and common translation as well. If you don’t currently have and use a personal Bible for regular use, however, please consider getting a copy of the CEB. The following are some options from the CEB website:
CEB Pew Bible  ($12.99):    CEB PEW BIBLE LINK
CEB Large Print Pew Bible  ($20.99):    CEB LARGE PRINT BIBLE LINK
This version has larger print than the basic pew edition which has rather small.
The CEB Study Bible with Apocrypha  ($59.99):   CEB STUDY BIBLE LINK
This is my current study Bible.
The CEB Lectio Divina Prayer Bible  ($31.99):   CEB LECTIO DIVINA PRAYER BIBLE LINK
This is the Bible that I am currently using for daily devotions. It provides a reflective reading of the Scriptures leading the reader into  Lectio Divina , a practice in the church since the earliest centuries. This method of  Lectio Divina , or “Divine Reading,” is a systematic reading of each section of a book with pauses for guided reflection and prayer. 
I also hope every Episcopalian has a personal copy of  the Book of Common Prayer The least expensive Book of Common Prayer (BCP) according to use in The Episcopal Church (the official and authorized edition since 1979) currently sold by the Church Publishing Company is  The Book of Common Prayer, Study Edition  ($18.95):    BCP STUDY EDITION LINK . There are, of course, other editions at the  CHURCH PUBLISHING COMPANY LINK .
Please help your congregation and Diocese focus on our shared faith and identity as Episcopalians in the first months of 2020. I think this an important element of evangelism in the future as we come to articulate our faith and what it means to be an Episcopalian.   
Yours faithfully,
The Right Reverend Robert L. Fitzpatrick
Exciting Times!
I am pleased to confirm that the Search Committee has completed its review of the list of potential candidates for rector here at All Saints' Church and has passed their final recommendations on to the Vestry. The Vestry has now taken over the process.

I would like to thank the members of the Search Committee for their dedication and hard work on behalf of All Saints'. Having been involved with Search Committees in the past I know first hand how difficult and stressful it can be. This Search Committee has done an outstanding job.

Mahalo nui loa to Linda Crocker, Collin Darrell, Victor Punua Jr., Diane Sato, Vikki Secretario, Curtis Shiramizu and Dianne Tabura.  

The final candidates will now be invited to All Saints' to take a tour of our campus. interview with the Vestry and experience Sunday service(s). Their visits are not just for our benefit; they are an opportunity for the candidates to get to know us. Their experience to date has all been at a distance - e.g. the church profile, video conferencing with the Search Committee, emails and social media. Now they will get to see the real All Saints' Church - up close and personal!

It is the Vestry's sincere hope that these weekend visits will lead to us calling one of these candidates to be our new rector. Exciting times indeed!

-David Murray
Senior Warden
Gracious God, we give thanks for the great work and wisdom of the Search Committee for developing a vision for our future [Rector] that represents our hopes and dreams. May these dreams be carried out into the world to those discerning their call to [our shared ministry]. Grant them clarity and courage as they open their hearts to God’s call. Continue to guide those who are leading us through this process with wisdom and open hearts. We pray this in the name of your Son, Our Savior, Jesus Christ. Amen

Adapted from the Episcopal Diocese of Wyoming

Mark Your Calendars
The All Saints' Annual Holiday Craft Fair takes place on Saturday, November 30, 2019, from 9:00AM - 2:00PM. It will feature over 70 booth spaces in the gym and on the lawn, with a wide range of wonderful crafts and products. Come be a part of one of Kauai`s largest and most anticipated craft fairs!
Making a difference ... now!
By Tammy E. Pallot
Today’s gospel is yet another story of someone thinking they have cleverly trapped Jesus with what seems to be a no-win hypothetical. Since the Sadducees didn’t believe in resurrection, they were actually asking, “If there really is life after death, how’s it going to work?” Not unlike many of us when we are struggling with faith, the Sadducees bogged themselves down in the minutia of logistical complexities and, in the process, the very truth they were seeking eluded them.

Their hypothetical situation referred to Levirate Marriage – the obligation of a man to marry the childless widow of his brother in order to produce a child. I truly love my brother-in-law, but if something were to happen to my husband, the idea of marrying and having a child with him is … well, just gross. But I don’t live in ancient biblical times. And back then, women couldn’t own property or even have an income. We were dependent on men for our very survival. Without a husband or a son, a woman was in serious, life-threatening trouble. Levirate Marriage was a way of taking care of widows. 

The Sadducees ask, “If seven brothers each marry the same widow and all seven die, whose wife will she be in heaven?” Jesus answers, “Those who are considered worthy of a place in that age and in the resurrection from the dead neither marry nor are given in marriage.” 
Jesus wasn’t saying we won’t love our spouses in heaven, but instead, he was telling the Sadducees they were missing the point. They needed to do what was necessary to take care of one another here on earth and not worry about the logistics of heaven – God’s got that under control.

We are called to make a difference now, here on earth – to look after and care for the widows of our time – the poor, the vulnerable, the disenfranchised, and the forgotten. We are called not only to be God’s hands in the world but also to shine our light brightly where there is a need so others may join us.

Tammy E. Pallot is the Chair of the Commission on Stewardship for the Episcopal Diocese of Atlanta, where she shares the joy of stewardship as a consultant to parishes and as a guest speaker at workshops, retreats, and various other events. When she is not traveling for stewardship, Tammy attends St. Francis Episcopal Church in Macon, Georgia.

St. Martin’s Day: A Day of Peace

Posted November 7, 2019
November is often hard for me: the end of daylight saving time leaves me waking up at what the world says is an hour earlier and my allergies have led me to dub this time the Season of Sneezin’. But it’s also a bittersweet start to the month of November, as we commemorate the feasts of All Saints and All Souls. I always place my dad’s name on the ofrenda for All Saints’ Day, and remember the good times of my childhood with him. November 14th is also my late dad’s birthday.
In between those two dates is another memory related to my dad: on Veterans’ Day, November 11, 2002, my father was awarded his high school diploma in his hometown, 61 years after he made the decision to drop out of high school and join the Navy after the attack on Pearl Harbor. He was one semester short of graduation, but chose to volunteer rather than wait to be drafted. Years later, the state of Oklahoma passed a law in the wake of the September 11 attacks allowing those in my dad’s situation to be awarded a true high school diploma, and it was an amazing presentation that the Hobart School district put on to celebrate this long-awaited milestone. The entire school district celebrated my dad and another man who had similarly dropped out to fight against fascism, on that Veterans’ Day seventeen years ago. 
I was not raised in traditions that observed holy days like the Feast of All Saints, but I am grateful for the beautiful remembrances that the observation of this feast affords me. And it was only after I was called to the parish which I serve, named in honor of St. Martin of Tours, that I discovered another saintly connection to Veterans’ Day. 
As I was doing research last year for my first sermon on our parish’s patronal feast of St. Martin’s Day, I did a good bit of research into St. Martin, whose feast day is, I was reminded, November 11. Besides being my first St. Martin’s Day among my parishioners, it was also the 100th anniversary of the end of what is now known as World War I—a war that shook Europe and much of the world to our modernizing foundations. I discovered that the alignment of St. Martin’s Day with what we now call Veterans’ Day is no accident.
St. Martin was the son of a Roman officer, born around 330 CE in Hungary but raised in Italy. When he was a young man, even though he had become interested in becoming a Christian at age 10, he followed his father into the Roman army. The legend is that he encountered a beggar and was moved to draw his sword to cut his military cloak in half to share it with the man. He then had a dream that night of Jesus wearing half his cloak, praising Martin, even though only a catechumen, and he awoke to find the cloak restored. 
This caused him to realize that his military service for Rome was inconsistent with Jesus’s call to him. He petitioned to be released from his duty as he felt called to be “Christ’s soldier.” He was accused of cowardice, even after he offered to stand in the front of the battle armed only with a depiction of the cross. He was imprisoned, but eventually was discharged, and eventually made his way to France where he followed St. Hilary of Poitiers. He was known for his humility, his willingness to sacrifice, and his devotion to duty as well as to his conscience.
It’s no wonder, then, that St. Martin is both the patron saint of soldiers and of conscientious objectors; he is the patron also both of winemakers and of recovering alcoholics. He is a contradiction, just as my father was. And his feast day was widely celebrated throughout Europe in the past, with children singing carrying lanterns, going door to door for candy or other treats on St. Martin’s Eve. His feast used to signal the beginning of a period of forty days of fasting before Christmas that now has been shortened to the length of Advent. 
Furthermore, his feast day was a traditional day on which to sign peace treaties, given that he had laid down his arms and risked much for his conscience in the name of peace. Some claim that it was mere coincidence that the leadership of the warring nations involved chose St. Martin’s Day as the day the armistice in World War I officially began. But I love the symbolism that the thirty-two nations involved in this terrible struggle laid down their arms on this feast day of St. Martin, much as St. Martin himself renounced his participation in warfare centuries before. 
The horrors of World War I led to a worldwide movement of renouncing offensive war which sadly was all too brief; at the same time, the peace ultimately imposed in that war’s aftermath very well may have sowed the seeds for World War II. But the holy day of remembrance of St. Martin calls us always to selfless service of others in the name of the oppressed and the poor, and challenges us to honor veterans in the best way possible—to dedicate ourselves to the idea of renouncing war in the name of the love of Christ. As we approach that holiday next week, let us take seriously the cause of peace, so desperately needed in a time such as this.
The Rev. Leslie Scoopmire is a retired teacher and a priest in the Diocese of Missouri. She is priest-in-charge of  St. Martin’s Episcopal Church  in Ellisville, MO. She posts daily prayers at her blog  Abiding In Hope , and collects spiritual writings and images at  Poems, Psalms, and Prayers .

Episcopal Church ‘Still In’ Despite Trump Administration’s Withdrawal from Paris Climate Pact

By David Paulsen
Posted Nov 5, 2019
Members of the House of Bishops pose for a photo on Sept. 20, the final day of their fall meeting in Minneapolis, Minnesota, behind a banner supporting creation care. Photo: David Paulsen/Episcopal News Service
[Episcopal News Service] The Trump administration announced on Nov. 4 that it would  withdraw the United States from the global climate pact known as the “Paris agreement” within a year, but that won’t affect The Episcopal Church’s commitment to the agreement’s goal of stopping or slowing climate change.

“The Episcopal Church considers climate action part of fulfilling a sacred trust from God,” California Bishop Marc Andrus said in a  written statement reacting to the Trump administration’s plan to withdraw , which he called “an irresponsible move that particularly threatens some of the world’s most vulnerable populations.”

Andrus, who has led Episcopal delegations in recent years to annual climate summits hosted by the United Nations, warned that delays in addressing climate change could produce catastrophic scenarios in both the short and long term. The hardest-hit communities “will continue to suffer the tragic effects of wildfires, sea level rise, heat waves, and other climate-related disasters,” he wrote.

An Episcopal delegation was in Paris, France, in December 2015 to make a spiritual case for climate action during the 21st Conference of the Parties to the United Nations Framework Convention on Climate Change, or COP. At that conference, member countries, including the United States, reached a landmark agreement to set voluntary goals aimed at keeping global warming well below 2 degrees Celsius, which scientists think would be necessary to prevent a spiraling catastrophe of melting glaciers, rising sea levels and related weather extremes.
The COP23 summit in 2017 was intended to build on the Paris agreement, but the agreement’s effectiveness was thrown into doubt when President Donald Trump said he would withdraw from the accord rather than hold the United States to its pledge to dramatically reduce its greenhouse gas emissions.

The Episcopal Church responded by joining the  We Are Still In movement , a coalition of faith partners, governments, nongovernmental organizations and companies committed to continuing to work toward the Paris agreement’s goals.

Environmental justice is one of the church’s three main priorities, along with racial reconciliation and evangelism. Over the years, General Convention  has passed numerous resolutions on the issue , whether supporting federal climate action or pledging to mitigate the church’s own impact on the environment.

In 2018, General Convention approved a resolution titled  “Episcopalians Participating in Paris Climate Agreement”  that called on Episcopalians and congregations to set examples “in the spirit of the Paris Climate Accord, by making intentional decisions about living lightly and gently on God’s good earth.”

Some of those individual decisions were collected by The Episcopal Church last spring through the church’s  Creation Care Pledge , which coincided with Easter and Earth Day 2019.  More than 1,000 people pledged  to take steps to improve the environment and reduce their contributions to climate change.
California Bishop Marc Andrus, right, participates in a panel discussion in December 2018 at the United States Climate Action Center during COP24 in Poland. Photo: Lynnaia Main
Andrus’ diocese also has taken the lead in developing  the online Carbon Tracker  for Episcopalians to record and visualize the impact of their efforts. The diocese has nearly completed development of the tracker, and more than 800 households have participated so far in the test phase.

“For us, climate action means commitment to personal and local community transformation, advocacy for the best climate and environmental policies, and standing with those who are already experiencing the deep pain of climate-related displacement and loss,” Andrus said.
In 2016, The Episcopal Church was granted U.N. observer status, which allows members of the delegation to brief U.N. representatives on The Episcopal Church’s General Convention climate resolutions and to attend meetings in the official zone. Most recently, Andrus led a delegation representing Presiding Bishop Michael Curry to the COP24 summit in December 2018 in Katowice, Poland.

The United Nations’ COP25 summit had been scheduled for Dec. 2-13 in Santiago, Chile, but the country was forced to withdraw as host because of  civil unrest tied to Chilean student protests over rail fares . Instead, the summit  will be held in Madrid, Spain .

– David Paulsen is an editor and reporter for Episcopal News Service. He can be reached at dpaulsen@episcopalchurch.org .

Place your donations in the red wagon by the door to the sanctuary on Sundays. Hale Ho`omalu also needs and appreciates monetary donations as well as gift-in-kind items.
Please note, we do not accept food items that are not mentioned on the monthly list and we do not accept clothing, toys or similar items unless a specific plea for such items is published in the Epistle . Your Epistle Staff will inform you of any special requests for donations.
Ezekiel Gives Hope
Ezekiel describes his vision, famous as the  Valley of Dry Bones . In this vision, he is taken to a valley full of bones and the Lord commands him to say to the bones, “O dry bones, hear the word of the Lord.”

As Ezekiel prophesies to the bones, they begin to come together, but without breath. When he prophesies to the breath, the bones come alive in a vast multitude.

God tells the prophet that these bones are the whole house of Israel and that God will put God’s spirit into the people of Israel and they shall live. Israel will become a nation again.

Other stories tell how Ezekiel is told by God to do some strange things to demonstrate to the people of Israel what will become of them. These visions take place just before Jerusalem and the Temple are destroyed, just before the first group of inhabitants is deported to Babylon, Ezekiel being one of them.
IN BRIEF . . .
These news briefs were featured in previous issues of "The Epistle"

Please submit your story ideas to the Epistle Staff at news@allsaintskauai.org .
If you need a ride to and from church call Chris Wataya at 808-652-0230.

If any ministry has an unmet need, reach out to put it on the All Saints' Wish List and it will be published in the Epistle . Contact Bill Caldwell at news@allsaintskauai.org .

For more information go to Laundry Love Kaua`i or contact Geoff Shields at gshields2334@gmail.com or Bill Caldwell at news@allsaintskauai.org .

Whenever you have a need for support, please call (650) 691-8104 and leave a voice mail. The system will immediately forward the information to the Pastoral Care Committee who will respond to each request. If you prefer, you may send an electronic pastoral care request via email to pastoralcare@allsaintskauai.org .

Individuals who want to participate in the Prayer Chain Ministry must re-enroll to continue receiving the email communications . To re-enroll, please visit the newly established   Pastoral Care web page  or contact the Church Office at (808) 822-4267.

Prayer requests will now be   submitted online   or by contacting the Church Office at (808) 822-4267.

Names can be added to the Prayers of the People petitions by using the  Prayer Chain Request form  or by contacting the Church Office at (808) 822-4267. Names will remain in the Prayers of the People for a maximum of four Sundays before a name must be resubmitted.

All Saints' Eucharistic Visitors are available each Sunday (pending availability) to bring Communion to those who are sick or shut-in. Requests for a Eucharistic visitation can be made by calling the Church Office at (808) 822-4267 or emailing homecommunion@allsaintskauai.org .