Volume 4, Issue 30
July 26, 2019
THIS SUNDAY: July 28, 2019
Seventh Sunday after Pentecost
Genesis 18:20-32
Psalm 138
Colossians 2:6-15, (16-19)
Luke 11:1-13

Joe Adorno (EM)
John Hanaoka (U)
Dee Grigsby (AG)

Mary Margaret Smith (EM)
Nelson Secretario, CeCe Caldwell (R)
Alfonso Murillo, Bara Sargent (U)
Jan Hashizume (AG)
Braden, Joshua (A)
Nelson Secretario, Vikki Secretario (HP)
Choir Practice - Summer Holiday
Practice resumes Aug. 1 st , 6:00PM
Choir Room

Sunday School Teacher Orientation
Saturday, August 3 rd
9:00 - 10:00AM
Memorial Hall

Youth Sunday
Sunday, August 4 th
8:00 and 9:30AM

Relay for Life
Saturday, August 10 th
3:00 - 11:00PM
Kapa`a Beach Park

Sunday School Class Resumes
Sunday, August 11 th
9:30 - 10:00AM
Memorial Hall

Invite - Welcome - Connect Conference
Saturday, August 31 st
8:30AM - 4:00PM
Hilton Garden Inn
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
August 4 th
To welcome our keiki back to school, the Ke Akua Youth group will lead a Keiki Service at 8:00AM and 9:30AM on Sunday, August 4 th .

All youth are encouraged to bring in their new book bags or backpacks which will be blessed during the service. 

The 9:30AM service will be followed by a keiki-themed Aloha Hour. 

You don’t have to be in the youth group to participate. All keiki are welcome.

We hope to see you there!

-For the Ke Akua Youth
Relay for Life Returns
August 10, 2019
The Ke Akua Youth Group is bringing back Relay for Life! The event will be at Kapa`a Beach Park & Soccer Field on Saturday, August 10 th from 3:00 to 11:00PM.
Here are the different ways you can support our Team:
  • Visit the Ke Akua Youth Group Team Page online to make a donation.
  • Tell any of the youth members you would like to donate. They have a donation sheet and their own set of luminarias for purchase.
  • Visit our table after Sunday Services or drop by the church office to make an in-person donation and decorate or take home luminarias.
  • Visit our booth during the event, purchase some snacks, hang out, or walk with us!
Help us to reach our goal of $1,000 this season. Your support saves lives.
-For the Ke Akua Youth
Generous Gift of the Malcom Chun Family
In March several All Saints’ congregants went to Renewal 2019 on `Oahu. It was an excellent weekend of education and inspiration with Presiding Bishop Michael Curry as keynote speaker and Sunday preacher. At the event the family of the late Rev. Malcom Chun offered an icon from his extensive collection to any church in the diocese that was interested. The All Saints’ representatives chose the lovely bronze/brass and enamel piece pictured below. 
Efforts to research the history of this type of icon were aided by an introduction to Dr. Bryce E. Rich by the Rev. Wil Gafney, frequent Kaua`i and All Saints’ visitor. Dr. Bryce is currently Visiting Assistant Professor of Theology at Brite Divinity School in Fort Work, TX. I am grateful to Rev. Wil for the introduction and Dr. Rich for sharing his extensive knowledge with me. 

The history and tradition surrounding icons is rich and research into our icon has uncovered quite a story. Your Epistle will bring you this story in two parts. First, we will focus on what we know about All Saints’ icon - its appearance, origin, age, construction, and use.

Our cross is a bronze/brass and blue enamel Russian Orthodox cross called a Golgotha Cross. Golgotha Crosses with this particular set of markings go back to the 16 th century in Russia. Our cross has no date on the front or back; Dr. Rich doesn’t believe it dates back as far as the 16 th century. The writing is not modern Russian but some version of Church Slavonic, the conservative Slavic sacred language used by the Orthodox Church. The words are mostly abbreviations and each place where there is a letter omitted, there is a ~ mark over the word. Due to the age of the cross, several of the words were difficult to decipher for translation. 

My personal experience (C. Caldwell) leads me to believe the cross was created by the process of lost wax casting. In lost wax casting the piece is carved in wax or a similar material, encased in investment, burned out in a kiln, then molten metal is poured into the resulting void in the investment. There are visible marks on the sides and back that would be left by this process.
Dr. Rich theorizes this was a handheld cross. They were used in worship services and at blessings. It rests on the altar during the service, but the priest picks it up at certain points in the service and makes the sign of the cross over those gathered. Orthodox venerate (to honor with an act of ritual devotion) the cross by approaching the priest, making the sign of the cross, then kissing the cross and then the priest’s hand in which he holds it. Such a cross can also be used during the annual house blessing when the priest comes to pray prayers of dedication and blessing in the home. In some families they are also used at home in nightly blessing of the bed before lying down to sleep. These practices would account for the areas on our cross that have been worn away. Dr. Rich says it is completely appropriate that parishioners touch our icon. If one chooses to venerate the cross, they may do so with a kiss.

CeCe Caldwell
All Saints’ invites Guest Speaker Mary Parmer to Kaua`i for a special presentation on Saturday, August 31 st at Hilton Garden Inn (Kuhio Ballroom) from 8:30AM to 4:00PM.

Lunch will be provided.

This ministry of evangelism and congregational empowerment provides tools for guided discipleship and creating deeper spiritual connections with people, our church, and ourselves.

The event is completely FREE!

To Register, please click on the link below. 

Deadline to register is August 21, 2019.

Mary Margaret Smith
Prayer for the Search Committee

Almighty Father, whose blessed Son before his passion prayed for his disciples that they might be one, as you and he are one: Grant that your Church, being bound together in love and obedience to you, may be united in one body by the one Spirit, that the world may believe in him whom you have sent, your Son Jesus Christ our Lord; who lives and reigns with you, in the unity of the Holy Spirit, one God, now and forever. Amen.

(Book of Common Prayer, p.255)

If you have any questions or comments for the Search Committee, please contact them by clicking HERE .

All Saints’ Search Committee

  • Linda Crocker
  • Collin Darrell 
  • Victor Punua Jr. 
  • Diane Sato
  • Vikki Secretario
  • Curtis Shiramizu
  • Dianne Tabura
One 'Ohana Team Implementing the Strategic Design Plan
One ‘Ohana Team,

Come join us for our next One ‘Ohana work day on Saturday, August 17 th in Anahola. We are currently starting three homes there, pretty much from the ground up. Last month we built walls and erected them. This month should be painting, siding, roofing and maybe insulation. There should be something for everyone’s talents.

In addition, the four homes that we worked on earlier this year in Eleele have been completed and are being dedicated to the new homeowners. Please attend the ceremony next Wednesday if you can. 


Ron Morinishi
Saturday, August 3 rd
A Sunday School Teacher orientation meeting and review will be held on August 3 rd in Memorial Hall from 9:00AM to 10:00AM to confirm team assignments and chat about the year’s plans and expectations.

Former Sunday School Teachers are invited to attend to give advice and enjoy fellowship in thanks for their service.

In the meantime, please complete the Safeguarding God’s Children classes available online. Email Denise Esposito at desposito@episcopalhawaii.org to obtain your login. Once it’s finished please turn in your certificate of completion. Deadline is July 28, 2019.


A Teaching from the Bishop on Mauna a Wākea
Monday, July 21, 2019
Photo: Ryan Finnerty/HPR

Aloha o ke Akua,

The Statement below was prepared by two kānaka maoli clergy of the Diocese of Hawai`i. While recognizing that there are differing opinions regarding the building of a new telescope on Maunakea, it has become clear to me that the concerns are much deeper than the Thirty Meter Telescope (TMT). I concur with the Statement’s intent and call. As Bishop of Hawai`i, I am compelled to offer a teaching as we seek to understand the Gospel’s call to justice and long term reconciliation in the Hawaiian Islands today.

At this point, I suggest the imprudence of and the insult caused by the arrest last week of the kūpuna and the Governor’s emergency order will not soon be forgotten. The actions inhibit conversation and reconciliation. The events, however, have brought attention to the alienation of the indigenous people of these Islands, the kānaka maoli, from their own land. Issues of power, control, identity, culture, and history are brought to focus on Mauna a Wākea, but have meaning for all these Islands and our future together.

As Episcopalians, we must not be afraid to speak honestly together about past wrongs and the current injustices. We must talk and, more importantly, deeply listen and act. While we engage in such conversations, there will be conflict. Our faith does not promise freedom from conflict or from disagreement. We are called to seek together peace with justice in the Beloved Community. The Beloved Community must be one where all people experience dignity and abundant life, and wherein they see themselves and others as beloved children of God. Such conversations will take time – even years. It will certainly call for patience and honesty. Our conversation must deepen now.

When I was ordained a Bishop, I promised to “show compassion to the poor and strangers, and defend those who have no helper.” At this time, I think fulfillment of that promise means standing with the “protectors” on Maunakea. It means standing with the Hawaiian people as they seek to protect their culture and seek their own path as a sovereign community. It also means, I think, a call for an immediate moratorium on all moves to begin construction of the TMT. It will likely mean that such a new telescope should never be built. I acknowledge that the livelihoods of some will be impacted and the hopes of others overturned by such a move. I am saddened by that reality and it certainly must be part of our conversations, but we must continue together.

I am reminded of the words of today’s Psalm: 

Common English Bible: Psalm 15

Who can live in your tent, Lord?
Who can dwell on your holy mountain?
The person who
lives free of blame,
does what is right,
and speaks the truth sincerely;
who does no damage with their talk,
does no harm to a friend,
doesn’t insult a neighbor;
someone who despises
those who act wickedly,
but who honors those
who honor the Lord;
someone who keeps their promise even when it hurts;
someone who doesn’t lend money with interest,
who won’t accept a bribe against any innocent person.
Whoever does these things will never stumble.

I urge us to take these words as our guide for the conversations about Maunakea, the Islands and our future, and as we seek together the Beloved Community.
Aloha ma o Iesu Kristo, ko mākou Haku,


The Right Reverend Robert L. Fitzpatrick, Bishop
The Episcopal Diocese of Hawai`i
A Statement from Two Kānaka Maoli Clergy of the Episcopal Diocese of Hawai`i

  • The Reverend Jasmine Hanakaulani o Kamamalu Bostock
  • The Reverend Paul Nahoa Lucas

The Episcopal Church in Hawai`i stands proudly on the shoulders of our ancestors, who were faithful ali`i. Queen Emma and King Kamehameha IV invited and welcomed our Church into these islands. Queen Lili`uokalani was an honored member of our Church. Our history as Episcopalians is tied with them, and, therefore, with the sovereign nation and people of Hawai`i. As such, our responsibility is to the welfare of this `āina, and the kānaka maoli people whom our monarchs loved and served so dearly.

As Episcopalians, our Baptismal Covenant asks us, “Will you strive for justice and peace among all people, and respect the dignity of every human being?” [1] We boldly answer, “I will, with God’s help.” We fear that the dignity of kānaka maoli people is not being respected, and with the militarized police presence, there can be no peace. Hawaiians are a living, breathing people, whose cultural practices do not belong in museums, or merely on display for tourist consumption. The cultural practices lead many to protect Mauna a Wākea as she is perceived to be genesis point of the people of these Islands – she is a part of us.

The conflict on Maunakea has escalated with a “state of emergency” being declared to counter those who are standing to protect Maunakea as a sacred place. This is not an issue of being anti-science, as Hawaiian people have a long and proud history of technological advancement. We reject a colonialist worldview that sees indigenous peoples as ones whose intelligence is inferior.

We recognize the `eha, the hurt, that are on many sides of the issue. We acknowledge and respect the many police officers sent to keep peace on Maunakea. We know they often have relationships with the protectors and that they respect the kūpuna. Emotional harm has been done and that deeply divides an island community. The police officers are upholding the law, as they have vowed to do. We also are keenly aware that sometimes a law or its enforcement can be unjust or immoral. In another age, it was legal to bomb Kaho`olawe and to ban `ōlelo Hawai`i from public schools, though these were injustices. We also encourage and respect the Kapu Aloha, which is nothing but aloha – the experience of reverence – that is being kept on the mountain. We believe that Kapu Aloha is the Way of Love, it is the journey of Jesus, and it is ultimately the only way forward for these Islands.

This conflict centers on efforts to respect Maunakea as a sacred space - as wao akua, realm of the gods. In our Judeo-Christian heritage we can well understand and appreciate such a perspective about a place. Mount Horeb, Mount Carmel and Mount Zion were sacred dwelling places for God. Sacredness is not merely a concept or a label. It is a lived experience of oneness and connectedness with the natural and spiritual worlds. Nature is not inert, but a place where our Creator is known and honored. Maunakea is such a holy place for the Hawaiian people and many others. Seeing the land and seas as nothing more than something created for human consumption and benefit has deep colonial roots, and one that for indigenous peoples is maliciously articulated in the now discredited [2] Doctrine of Discovery that shaped much of Christian history.

The words of Psalm 18:2 come to mind, “The Lord is my rock, my fortress, and my deliverer, my god, my rock in whom I take refuge, my shield, and the horn of my salvation, my stronghold.” Maunakea isn’t simply part of what God has created, but it is the very reflection and abiding place of the Holy. Honoring the creation is honoring God, as an `ōlelo no`eau tells us, “He ali`i ka `āina, he kauwā ke kānaka .” Meaning, “the land is chief, and man is her servant.”

We, the Episcopal Church in Hawai`i, stand in service to Maunakea as a sacred place, and in solidarity with those who are protecting her. We add our prayers for just resolution to this issue, that the dignity of all people will be upheld, and the sacredness of Maunakea will be honored and protected.
[1] Book of Common Prayer, 305
New Priest-in-Charge/Vicar of Emmanuel Church
The Rev. Annalise Castro Pasalo

We are pleased to announce that the Rev. Annalise Castro Pasalo has been named the new Priest-in-Charge/Vicar of Emmanuel Church in Kailua, and will start this October. Please pray for their upcoming transition as well as their mutual growth in God.
The Only Bible on the Moon Was Left There by an Episcopalian on Behalf of His Parish

By Egan Millard
Posted July 19, 2019
[Episcopal News Service] In 1971, St. Christopher Episcopal Church in League City, Texas, gave a Bible to a parishioner, David Scott, to take with him on a business trip. To this day, the congregation still has not gotten it back.

That’s because he left it on the moon.
As the world commemorates the 50th anniversary of the Apollo 11 moon landing on July 20, the parish southeast of Houston is remembering its own small part in the history of space exploration. The Bible they presented to Scott appears to be the only one ever left on the Moon, and perhaps the only Bible outside Earth today.
The Bible left by David Scott is shown in the red circle. Photo: NASA via St. Christopher Episcopal Church
Scott was the seventh person to walk on the moon (one of four living people to have done so) and the commander of the Apollo 15 mission. When Apollo 15 launched, Scott was carrying the Bible his parish had given him, though it’s unclear whether this was officially allowed. Apollo astronauts were permitted to bring personal items with them in small bags with weight restrictions. Earlier that year, Apollo 14 astronaut Edgar Mitchell took 100 microfilm Bibles – the entire King James Version printed on a 1.5-square-inch piece of film – with him to the surface of the moon, but he brought all of them back to Earth.

Apollo 15 was the first mission to bring a lunar rover to the moon, and Scott was the first person to drive it there. On Aug. 2, 1971, just before returning to Earth, Scott placed the St. Christopher Bible on the lunar rover’s control panel. He walked to a nearby hollow, where he placed a memorial plaque and statuette honoring the astronauts who had died during their missions, and then he returned to the lunar module. (This was kept secret until the post-mission press conference.)
David Scott drives the lunar rover on the moon. Photo: James Irwin/NASA

Scott, who recalled the moment in the book “Two Sides of the Moon,” later presented to his parish a signed copy of a photo showing the Bible sitting exactly where he left it on the lunar rover. That’s where it remains today : in the moon’s Sea of Showers, between Hadley Rille and the Apennine Mountains.

– Egan Millard is an assistant editor and reporter for the Episcopal News Service. He can be reached at emillard@episcopalchurch.org .
A Camping Prayer
Posted July 23, 2019

Dear Lord, 
We give thanks for your beautiful creation, 
the green of the trees, 
the bright colors of the flowers, 
the owl’s greetings at night, 
and the birds early morning chirps. 
We savor the coolness of the breeze, 
and the first jump into the lake. 
We wait for the fireflies to light up the sky, 
and marvel at the stars above. 
We give thanks for food shared with friends, 
the picnic tables full of snacks and sandwiches, 
the prayers sung before meals, 
the laughter shared between bites, 
the quench of cold water, 
and watermelon juice that drips down our arms. 
We give thanks for friends, 
the ones who know when we’re feeling lonely, 
and offer their hand in friendship,  
the ones who make us laugh, 
and the ones who help us step out of our comfort zone.  
We give thanks for evening campfires, 
the dancing of light from the flames, 
arms wrapped around one another, 
swaying back and forth with the guitars, 
stories, songs, and inspiration, 
the ending of a day, 
the promise of a star-filled sky. 
Be with us, Lord, in these moments of joy and learning. 
Open our hearts to see you in the faces of friends, 
the majesty of a setting sun, 
the silliness of songs, 
and the stories declaring your love for each of us. 
Teach us to sing and dance, 
And be still. 
This is our camper’s prayer, 
be with us, Lord. 
Kimberly Knowle-Zeller is an ordained ELCA pastor, mother of two, and spouse of an ELCA pastor. She lives with her family in Cole Camp, MO. You can read more at her website . Or follow her work on Facebook .
Thriving Nationwide Network of Young Adults
Did you know?

At any one time as many as 130 Episcopal Service Corps (ESC) members are deployed in communities across the United States to aid immigrant families, combat poverty and homelessness, address the impacts of climate change through creation care, and work in schools and churches with an emphasis on engaging issues of racism, poverty, human rights, economic justice, education and diversity.

What is Episcopal Service Corps?

Episcopal Service Corps is a network of young adults ages 21-32 serving through locally organized intentional communities that are dedicated to:

• Serving others in solidarity
• Promoting justice in community
• Deepening spiritual awareness and vocational discernment •Living simply

How did ESC get its start?

Of course, dioceses and local faith communities have hosted young adult intentional communities for decades, however ESC formally got its start just over 10 years ago when six local program leaders got together and identified a set of common needs and created a covenanted community for sharing resources and support. Eventually, this initiative incorporated as Episcopal Service Corps.

In 2018, with support from resolution B017 of the General Convention of The Episcopal Church, ESC entered a strategic partnership with The Episcopal Church to ensure stability and continued steady growth. The network of programs is now convened and coordinated by The Episcopal Church’s Department of Faith Formation.

Episcopal Service Corps today

Today, Episcopal Service Corps is a thriving nationwide network of young adults ages 21-32 living in 18 independently incorporated intentional communities. Everyone serving through ESC commits to a household Rule of Life and regular spiritual direction, discernment and community practices. In return for volunteering, Corps members receive housing, health insurance, and a small stipend to cover living expenses, transportation and food. For many young adults, this year serves as an opportunity for vocational discernment broadly understood. Most of our participants move into positions of leadership within their local churches, the wider Episcopal Church, and community organizations.

Learn more

Over the next year, monthly bulletin inserts will feature ESC programs and their current Corps members. Find out more on the web at episcopalservicecorps.org and on Facebook, Instagram, and Twitter at @EpiscopalServiceCorps.


Know someone who might be a good fit for a #ServiceYear through ESC? Send them a link to the 2019-2020 application: episcopalservicecorps.org/esc-application/ . Several programs are accepting applications for the program year starting in August.

Questions? Contact Wendy Johnson: esc@episcopalchurch.org .
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.
Incense in Doubt as Loss of Boswellia Trees Leads to Global Shortage of Frankincense

Posted on: July 19, 2019
Photo Credit: Raimond Spekking / Wikimedia

[ACNS, by Rachel Farmer] A global shortage of frankincense could threaten the production of church incense which some traditions use during worship as a visible sign of prayers ascending to God. The aromatic resin, used to produce incense, comes from Boswellia, a genus of trees and shrubs from the Horn of Africa, Arabian Peninsula and India. According to a report in a sustainability journal, there is a danger frankincense supplies will collapse after researchers found the Boswellia trees are being destroyed by cattle farming, drought and conflict.

Frankincense is the main ingredient in all church incense recipes and when blended with myrrh, cassia and various natural oils, it produces a unique fragrance when burned.

The shortage could have an impact on many of the Christian churches. It’s estimated that the Roman Catholic Church alone uses an estimated 50 tonnes of frankincense a year.

A survey of important harvesting sites has suggested that many have not produced healthy young plants in decades. And according to a study in the journal Nature Sustainability, production will be halved in 20 years, putting frankincense in peril.

The report says that action must be taken soon to rescue frankincense. “Populations can be restored by establishing cattle enclosures and fire-breaks, and by planting trees and tapping trees more carefully,” it says. “Concerted conservation and restoration efforts are urgently needed.”

Excerpted from The Anglican Communion News Service . To read the full text, click here.
Translation Work Completed on World’s First Tokelauan Bible

Posted on: July 19, 2019
Lead Translator Ioane Teao and NZ Bible Society Translations Director Dr Stephen Pattemore check the final Tokelauan Bible translation. Photo Credit: Anglican Taonga

[ACNS, by staff writer] The world’s first Bible in Tokelauan is being prepared for publication after the final verse of the new work was translated on Wednesday, 10 July. It marks the culmination of more than 23 years of work by a team of translators led by head translator Ioane Teao. The final check of the translation was carried out by Ioane Teao and Bible Society Translations Director Dr. Stephen Pattemore.

Tokelauan is a Polynesian language spoken in Tokelau, on Swains Island in American Samoa, and parts of northern New Zealand.

“We’re very pleased we’ve come to this part of the project” said Ioane, who has been on board since the project’s genesis.

The Tokelauan Bible realises the joint effort of numerous Tokelauan churches and community groups who have contributed, many of whom Ioane and others consulted over the six years it took before the project could officially start.

The launch of the Bible in Tokelauan is scheduled to take place early in 2021, after further work is carried out to check for language style and consistency.

Excerpted from The Anglican Communion News Service . To read the full text, click here .

Published by the Anglican Communion Office © 2019 Anglican Consultative Council
To learn more about the Anglican Communion visit   www.anglicancommunion.org  
Sunday School Holiday

In the immortal words of Alice Cooper, " School's Out For Summer! " Sunday School summer break begins this Sunday, June 30 th . Sunday School will resume this fall.

School Supplies
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.
IN BRIEF . . .
These news briefs were featured in previous issues of "The Epistle"

Please submit your story ideas to the Epistle Staff at epistle@allsaintskauai.org .
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 .

Donations to purchase materials for the kāhili can be to the church office. Contact Carolyn Morinishi , Ron Morinishi or CeCe Caldwell for more information.

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 .