Volume 4, Issue 46
November 15, 2019
THIS SUNDAY: November 17, 2019
23 rd Sunday after Pentecost

Cami Pascua (EM)
Jeff Albao (U)
Lorna Nishi (AG)

David Murray (EM)
Chris Kostka, Micah Kostka (R)
Ginny Martin, Mario Antonio (U)
Faith Shiramizu (AG)
Raiden, Noah (A)
Mabel Antonio, Vikki Secretario (HP)
Kaua`i All Island Band Car Wash
Saturday, November 16 th
8:00AM - 2:00PM
Church driveway

A Romp Through The Bible
Bible Study
Led by Father David Englund
Tuesday, November 19 th
7:00 - 8:30PM

Laundry Love - Team A
Wednesday, November 20 th
5:00 - 8:30PM
Kapaa Laundromat

Vestry Meeting
Saturday, November 23 rd
1:00 - 3:00PM
Rector's Office

Youth Group Bible Study
Sunday, November 24th
11:00AM - 12:00PM
Youth Room

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
Thursday, November 28 th

The annual Kapa`a Interfaith Association's (KIA) Thanksgiving Luncheon is Thursday, November 28 th , 11:00AM - 1:00PM. The day begins with an Interfaith Thanksgiving Service at 10:00AM in the Church.

A big Mahalo to all of you that signed up to help with the Thanksgiving Luncheon. It is a wonderful gift to the community and for the community. Please check the sign up sheets in front of the church for volunteer opportunities.

Please start talking to neighbors and friends that have trees full of fruit and flower gardens. We need them for decorating the gym for the luncheon. It takes all of us to make this happen and we thank you so much for your willingness to be a part.

Contact the church, church@allsaintskauai.org, for meal delivery.
* Available for elderly and shut-ins. Requests due by November 18 th .*

Please feel free to call Mary Margaret Smith at 821-2878 or Sarah Rogers at 822-3473 with any questions or answers! 
Work Day Scheduled for Saturday, November 23 rd at 8:00AM

We have a work day scheduled for Saturday, November 23 rd in preparation for hosting the Interfaith Thanksgiving service and luncheon.

Come any time after 8:00AM and we hope to be pau by noon.

The main focus of attention will be on the gym, the gym kitchen, and the church as we get ready to host the annual Interfaith Thanksgiving Lunch once again on Thanksgiving Day.

As we make preparations to host this event we need help to:

  • clean and tidy the gym;
  • clean and tidy the gym kitchen (a major job on its own!);
  • clear litter and other debris from the church grounds
  • clean the church in preparation for the Interfaith Thanksgiving Service.

So, lots of work for any and all levels of experience and expertise.

Mahalo in advance for your help.

Me ke aloha,

-for Buildings and Grounds
David Murray

Photo Opportunities Available This Sunday

Please remember to check the binders at the front of the church and update your directory information, and note if you need a new picture. Marge Akana will be at church this Sunday to take new pictures at the 8:00AM service and as people arrive for the 9:30AM service. You can also bring or send a new photo, or request a new photo at another time.
Updated information and photos will be a tremendous help for our new priest. Please participate in this effort.
Prayer for Guidance
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!
Help Keep The Sunday School Space Open For Their Activities
Before the Sunday School season opened, our dedicated teachers spiffed up the Sunday School space by moving storage, cleaning, and painting. They have requested that the chairs stored in Memorial Hall be kept on the south end (white painted walls), rather than the north end (blue painted walls) of the building. Help support their invaluable work with our keiki by remembering this simple request.

During our Strategic Initiatives work in 2017-18, one of the issues raised was a desire from the lay people of the Diocese for more theological teaching from the clergy. I have invited the clergy of the Diocese to share reflections on the Nicene Creed. I asked that the reflections be short and include short questions at the end to encourage conversations (and these could be used for personal prayer or in a congregation’s study group). Priests are ordained to be “faithful pastors, patient teachers, and wise councilors” (BCP, p. 534). These Reflections will be offered over the next few months in the e-News and on the Diocesan website HERE .
Our first Reflection on the Nicene Creed is authored by the Rev. David Gierlach, Rector of St. Elizabeth's in Honolulu:
At a gathering last month in Philadelphia that focused on The Wisdom Jesus, one of the main speakers began to talk about the Nicene Creed, with an eyeball roll and some tongue in cheek comments about how dry and esoteric it all is, how the debates that formed the Creed way back when were like debating the number of angels dancing on the head of a pin, and most especially, how this boring philosophy is so at odds with the living, loving, embracing, dancing, laughter of God. 

And I must say, that while I have tremendous respect for and aloha toward this speaker, her words bothered me, a lot. Perhaps because we seem so easily to discard 1700 years of received wisdom. Perhaps because when I find myself slowing down with its words, rather than the bored rote recitation it usually receives, I begin to see glimpses of raw beauty and deep insight in its words. That by affirming a sacred Trinity, all equal, all in love, all also distinct, the very nature of God is relationship, and as creatures made in God’s image, relationship with all of creation is also our sacred call, our sacred destiny. The Creed is therefore not only about who God is, it’s about who we are too. 

October 25 & 26, 2019
The 51 st Annual Meeting of the Convention of the Episcopal Diocese of Hawai`i was held at The Cathedral of St. Andrew in Honolulu, October 25 and 26, 2019. The weekend event marked the conclusion of a year-long commemoration that began in 2018, at the 50 th Annual Meeting of Convention  on the Big Island. That event celebrated the 50th meeting and anniversary since becoming a Diocese.

So we are ambassadors for Christ ... we entreat you on behalf of Christ, be reconciled to God.

Bishop Robert Fitzpatrick selected Scripture from 2 Corinthians 5:20, as inspiration for this year's theme and logo. The Scripture focuses on our ministry as ambassadors for Christ, spreading the Gospel and message for all to be reconciled to God.

It is also, in part, a continuing theme of reconciliation, revival and rebirth, from Renewal 2019 , the Diocesan event with our Presiding Bishop that took place in March. 

As ambassadors of Christ and ministers of the Church, we are called to pursue a mission to "restore all people to unity with God and each other in Christ." (BCP, pg. 855)
Education Day: RenewalWorks with The Rev. Jay Sidebotham
For nearly a decade, an Education Day has been held in conjunction with the Annual Meeting of Convention for all in the Diocese to participate in. Guest speakers, ministry presentations, workshops and seminars covering a broad spectrum of topics, have made their way to Education Day. It is also a time of worship, fellowship, catching up with old friends, and making new ones.  

This year's Education Day brought back the Rev. Jay Sidebotham, who was a plenary speaker at  Renewal 2019  this past March. As the Director of  RenewalWorks , a ministry of Forward Movement, Jay delved deeper into the program that can help churches build cultures of discipleship, with a focus on spiritual growth.

Although churches oftentimes focus on numbers dealing with attendance as a barometer for growth, RenewalWorks focuses on spiritual growth and how that aspect can help a church to "grow." Their research has shown that a key characteristic of flourishing congregations was that of spiritual growth and a desire to deepen it. RenewalWorks was born out of that research with a vision "to make spiritual growth a priority" and "to build cultures of discipleship in our congregations." 

Sidebotham talked about the different ways to address spiritual growth in our uniquely "Episcopalian" way. He spoke about the need to "embed Scripture" and get Bibles back into the pews so that people can study and engage with the Word. Prayer and a commitment to a worshipful life are critically important, and through service, each person can pastor their community, living into their Baptismal Covenant.

To learn more about RenewalWorks visit their website  HERE .
Bishop's Address
Bishop Robert Fitzpatrick began his Address to the Convention with a reading from Paul's Second letter to the Corinthians (5:13-20), from which the theme and logo for this year's meeting was taken. 

In a continuing message of reconciliation, revival and rebirth from Renewal 2019, the Bishop wove together both Scripture and the realities of our life as Christians in today's world.  

He touched upon of the importance of the relationships in our lives, and spoke of his wife Bea and the 39 years of love and support they share.

By name, the Bishop praised the Diocesan Support Staff, volunteers, and leaders that work tirelessly to lift up the Diocese and its ministries.  

His speech then turned towards his own future as Bishop, and reflected on the 13 years he has served the Diocese in this role. With its ups and downs and shifting demographics, there have been many challenges triggered by the recession, shrinking attendance in churches around the nation, and a world in turmoil. 

The announcement that St. Nicholas in Kapolei would soon be a preaching station was a sobering moment, but the Bishop remains hopeful that the potential in West O`ahu is there, and will continue to explore and engage communities in what is becoming Hawai`i's second largest urban center.

The Bishop also shared his optimism with the work currently taking place with the Design Teams and Task Groups working on worship, reconciliation and spiritual growth, but sees the need for the Diocese to raise up more leaders, lay and ordained.

Over the next two years, beginning in 2020, the Bishop is urging all congregations to take part in  Revive , a discipleship program from Forward Movement to help active lay leaders "grow in confidence as spiritual leaders."   

He would also like to see every adult congregant go through confirmation classes in 2020, using  Faith Confirmed: Preparing for Confirmation by Peter Jackson and Chris Wright, and that each person have a copy of the Book of Common Prayer and a Bible. "How can we share our faith - our church - if we don't know what we're sharing."  

In closing, the Bishop shared his gratitude and hope for the Diocese with a renewed commitment to support clergy and lay leaders.

(To read the publication version of the Bishop's Address in its entirety, click HERE .)

Click HERE to read the entire Convention summary.
By Kathleen Moore
I don’t know about you, but I sometimes find hope a bit hard to come by. A 24-hour news cycle comes at me from multiple platforms all day long. And so often the problems and the pains revealed in these stories seem insurmountable. And I find myself wondering, “How do I move forward in this life in hope ?” 
In today’s Gospel passage from Luke, Jesus sounds as though he’s reading top headlines from just such a news cycle. War, violence, natural disaster, the spread of disease and food insecurity are among the “portents and signs” we are told to expect. As we prepare for the upcoming season of Advent, this story offers us an opportunity to remember that Jesus’s incarnation – his earthly ministry among us – allowed him to know what it is to live here. To really live here. Jesus knows what it is to hold onto hope amidst chaos and tragedy.
We human beings invest a great deal in attempts to manufacture hope amidst chaos and tragedy. We build towers and walls and weapons. We envelope ourselves in comfort and even luxury when we can, and we distract ourselves from the concerns of the real world with hours of screen-time on ubiquitous gadgets. We think these things will protect us from the “portents and signs” of the world around us. And yet, these are hollow attempts that leave us in that space of finding hope hard to come by. Jesus, who understands these struggles first-hand, shows us another way. Jesus shows us what it is to invest in true hope. 
Jesus tells us that the tragedy and chaos that seem to surround us at times are never the end of the story. In fact, they are just the beginning. He tells his disciples that amidst their troubles and persecution they will have the “opportunity to testify.” They will be given “words and wisdom.” We are not to retreat into our own attempts at manufactured hope — our own temples “adorned with beautiful stones.” 

Rather, we are called to respond directly to the suffering we see in the world, to put our trust in God, and to invest in those things that shine the light of the coming Kingdom of God. This is how we move forward — not in passive waiting, but in active preparation and investment in the hope of God in Jesus Christ.

Kathleen Moore is communications manager at Canticle Communications, a strategic communications firm working primarily in the Episcopal Church. A recent graduate of Church Divinity School of the Pacific, she lives and works in Vermont.

From TENS  https://www.tens.org


November 17, 2019
For the sixth year in a row, #AdventWord will gather prayers via its global, online Advent Calendar. Virginia Theological Seminary is offering 24 meditations and images during this holy season beginning Sunday, December 1. Images and meditations can be experienced via www.AdventWord.org , through direct daily emails, and on Facebook, Instagram, and Twitter. Join an international, ecumenical community in prayer to explore the mystery and wonder of Advent. You’re invited to help create this global, online Advent Calendar by participating in any of the following ways:

The words for 2019 are listed below. Please share them with friends and family who would enjoy participating – #AdventWord is an ecumenical project! We welcome posts that resonate with #AdventWord from all persons. You can find the words in various formats as well as other resources to share at www.AdventWord.org .
1 December - #Unexpected 
2 December - #Visit
3 December - #Time
4 December - #Humble
5 December - #Raise
6 December - #House
7 December - #Unity
8 December - #Worthy
9 December - #Root
10 December - #Grace
11 December - #Confess
12 December - #Harmony
13 December - #Water
14 December - #Gather
15 December - #Turn
16 December - #Learn
17 December - #Pray
18 December - #Worship
19 December - #Bless
20 December - #Go
21 December - #Rest
22 December - #Restore 
23 December - #Message 
24 December - #Beloved
This Advent, participants will deepen their understanding of the coming of Jesus into the world through practices of meditation and prayer. Come pray with us!

Published by the Office of Communication of The Episcopal Church, 815 Second Avenue, New York, N.Y. 10017

© 2019 The Domestic and Foreign Missionary Society of the Protestant Episcopal Church in the United States of America. All rights reserved.

Iconic Boston Church Reckons with Its Links to Slavery

B y Egan Millard
Posted Nov 8, 2019
Old North Church is Boston’s oldest standing church, and it still houses an active Episcopal congregation. Photo: Egan Millard/Episcopal News Service

[Episcopal News Service – Boston] Old North Church is a living witness to one of the most significant chapters in American history. Immortalized in Henry Wadsworth Longfellow’s poem “ Paul Revere’s Ride ,” the white spire rising above the narrow streets of Boston’s North End is where two lanterns were hung to signal the approach of British troops that started the Revolutionary War.

But while Old North has been known as a symbol of the American fight for liberty and justice, its story is also intertwined with the national sin of slavery.
Old North Church, built in 1723, is the site of the lantern signal — “one if by land, two if by sea” — that set Paul Revere off on his famous ride. Photo: Egan Millard/Episcopal News Service

In October, the leadership of the 296-year-old church – which is Boston’s oldest standing church, the city’s most visited historical site and an active Episcopal congregation – held a panel discussion on Old North’s links to slavery. New research had revealed that some of its most prominent early members were slave traders and they had donated large sums of money to pay for the construction of the original steeple in 1740.

One name in particular – Newark Jackson – is still familiar to the Old North community. In an adjacent building, the historic site runs a re-creation of an 18th-century chocolate shop named for Jackson, who owned and operated a chocolate shop elsewhere in the North End in the 1740s. Since 2013, Captain Jackson’s Historic Chocolate Shop has offered visitors the chance to watch the process of Colonial-era chocolate making and taste (and buy) the results. In the church, there was also a memorial sign in the private pew Jackson occupied when he attended services.

When Old North started the chocolate shop, Jackson’s name was “picked somewhat out of a hat,” without knowing much about him other than his ownership of an Old North pew and a chocolate shop, said the Rev. Stephen Ayres, the vicar at Old North and executive director of the Old North Foundation.

“‘Jackson’ just sounded good, so we picked that without knowing a lot about him,” Ayres told Episcopal News Service.

The deeper research started after Ayres happened upon a book called “ Unfreedom: Slavery and Dependence in Eighteenth-Century Boston ” by Jared Ross Hardesty, which mentions Newark Jackson – not as a chocolatier but as a slave owner. Old North asked Hardesty to do additional research, and the results were informative but upsetting.
At Captain Jackson’s Historic Chocolate Shop next to Old North Church in Boston, visitors can watch chocolate-making demonstrations and experience what Colonial-era chocolate tasted like. Photo: Egan Millard/Episcopal News Service

“Jared eventually found the ship manifests, and that’s when he called me and said, ‘I’ve got bad news for you,’” Ayres said.

The news was that Jackson and several other Old North members were participants in a slave-smuggling ring. 

Defying British law, they transported slaves from Barbados to Suriname, outside the British Empire. In 1744, Jackson and fellow Old North parishioner George Ledain were killed in a mutiny shortly after leaving Suriname, according to Hardesty’s research. On the ship, Dutch authorities found 15 slaves who had not been sold: 2 adults and 13 children. Jackson himself owned three slaves at the time of his death, according to Hardesty.

Hardesty’s research had “given us some work to do to figure out how to go from where we are to where we should be,” Ayres said.

The first step was to present the findings to the community at that panel discussion in October, which included Hardesty, another historian, a lawyer and the Rt. Rev. Gayle Harris, bishop suffragan of the Diocese of Massachusetts. The commemorative sign in Jackson’s pew has been removed and may be replaced with a new one. Further changes are in the works, Ayres said.
The Rev. Stephen Ayres, vicar of Boston’s Old North Church, stands next to Newark Jackson’s old pew. Photo: Egan Millard/Episcopal News Service

“We have a board meeting next week and on their agenda is to talk about de-branding the [chocolate] shop, which would be to stop calling it ‘Captain Jackson’s.’ We still want to do the chocolate program, but we don’t want to be honoring somebody who by our standards is not honorable,” Ayres told ENS.

The discoveries about Jackson and the other parishioners could be just the tip of the iceberg. Even in a region not typically associated with slavery (Massachusetts abolished it in 1783), almost 10 percent of Boston’s population in the 1740s was enslaved.

“There was probably enslaved labor working on the construction of church; we haven’t really done the deep dive into our archives to see if we can find any information about that, but that’s for future research. We know the first two rectors of the church were slave owners,” Ayres said.

Slaves and free black citizens attended Old North, and there are multiple records of a particular free black family, Ayres said. But all people of color had to sit up in the mezzanine, which was the least comfortable part of the church – cold in the winter and hot in the summer.

“Because of the nature of slavery, black people did not have much of an opportunity to get together and socialize. So this was a real source of community to them. I also think about how they’re sitting up there looking down on all their owners,” Ayres said.

– Egan Millard is an assistant editor and reporter for the Episcopal News Service. He can be reached at emillard@episcopalchurch.org .

A New Creation, Nonetheless

Posted November 14, 2019
The end is nigh.
Daylight Saving Time subsided with a whimper, and now it’s dark at 4:30 pm. And most of us are shivering under an arctic cold front that has us in its teeth.
The liturgical year is also approaching its nadir- we’ve got two more Sundays until the start of Advent Year A.  
It’s a time of stress for a lot of us as we read the news, if you are old-fashioned. More likely a lot of us feel completely bombarded hour by hour by a news cycle that seems inescapable.
And worse, even for those who identify as followers of the Way of Jesus, the consensus is just as dark. “The church is dying.” “Christendom is a dead relic.” We are told we live in a “post-Christian” world.
And well, what of it?
A friend and I were talking about religious leaders who constantly make these kinds of statements—not bemoaning the state of affairs, either, if we really examine it. Rather, it seems like they almost take a perverse pleasure in the doomsaying, almost like the impending implosion of Christianity leaves us in some kind of free fall. Emphasis, I suppose, on the “free.” But where is God in this? Have we left any room for God’s presence at all in our rush to claim obsolescence?
It’s a good thing for us that Isaiah 65 ’s bold proclamation grabs us by the lapels:

For I am about to create new heavens
 and a new earth;
the former things shall not be remembered
 or come to mind.
But be glad and rejoice forever
 in what I am creating;
for I am about to create Jerusalem as a joy, and its people as a delight.
The joyful images of renewal Isaiah describes do not come without cost, without first a recession of faith and a loss of faithfulness. Isaiah 65 starts with a Dickensian admission that it really was the worst of times, and the best of times seems to be inconceivable. The first verses of that chapter detail a people who have lost their way in the darkness of their own willfulness. Yet after describing the waywardness of the people, Isaiah bursts forth with a vision of restoration so glorious that much of it is later recapitulated in the beautiful poem found in the twenty-first chapter of the Book of Revelation. 
It is no coincidence that Isaiah 65 is a reading that we also hear on Easter Sunday in the lectionary. The language is immediate and filled with NOW: God proclaims “I AM creating… I am about to create!”
It becomes as simple as this: are we a resurrection-shaped people, or not? Is it possible for us to drop our thin veneer of cynicism to take seriously the idea that resurrection is at the very center of our faith? Isaiah 65 calls us to reclaim our faith with not just boldness but with joy. Real joy. Real hope. Real energy.
Beloveds, the world is feverishly a-thirst for the message we bear as Christians who proclaim the God who we encounter: a God who calls us to love, who calls us to proclaim a jubilee of redemption against the machinery of hopelessness that only serves the cause of the oppressor, who calls us to walk in integrity and unity in the face of division and fear. A God who calls us into partnership in this new heaven and new earth, who strengthens us to see that what can be has been here all along. We only need the faith and the will to never, ever give up.
Oh, that creation could be remade anew! What glories would our eyes behold if we were to wipe away all the imperfections that have developed in creation—often at the hand of mankind— and see again with new eyes the marvelous works of God.
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 .

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.
Isaiah Promises Peace And Salvation
Isaiah 9:1-7 is the well-known passage in which the author foretells the righteous reign of the coming king: “For unto us a child has been born...” In Isaiah 61, the prophet tells how the deliverance will take place. This is the passage that Jesus quotes in the synagogue when he announces that he is the one to fulfill the prophecy: “He has sent me to bring good news to the oppressed...” 

Isaiah 11 describes the Peaceable Kingdom that will come about when the spirit of the Lord rests upon the one who comes out from the stump of Jesse. 

The Servant Songs describe the savior who will bring salvation, who will be a light to the nations even as he suffers for our sins. 

Finally, in Isaiah 40 we find a song of comfort to the people of Israel. This passage contains the lines “In the wilderness prepare the way of the Lord...” 

Isaiah has played a central role in Christianity, with his focus on holiness, justice, righteousness, salvation, promise, faith and peace. We also look to Isaiah for his visions of the new age, especially the coming of an individual savior, a suffering servant who will bring righteousness, justice and peace to the earth. 
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 .