Calendar At A Glance

Tue, May. 23 7:00 pm | Lakeview Orchestra Sectionals Wed, May. 24 9:30 am | Scripture Study Wed, May. 24 7:30 pm | 12-Step Groups Thu, May. 25 6:00 pm | Service Opportunity: Lakeview Pantry Sat, May. 27 5:00 pm | Common Solutions

Sunday in Lakeview

8:30 & 10:30 a.m. + 1218 W Addison

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Saturday Night in the Loop

5:00 p.m. + 637 S Dearborn

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Recent Blog Posts

  • Imagine an airport terminal. People coming and going, welcoming and bidding farewell. You watch people embrace: some with tears of sadness as they say goodbye, others with tears of joy as they greet someone arriving. In a way, airports represent our mobile society—always on the move.

  • My mom still tells the story. After all, we continue to tell central stories from our lives over and over. I went to college 800 miles from my home in Colorado—to a Lutheran college in Minnesota. And it was before the day of keeping in touch by texting, emailing, and skyping. Then it either letters or phone calls. We had to go down the hall in our dorm to use a pay phone to call home. And there was that thing called “long distance.” You didn’t talk every night for an hour even if you were homesick. 

  • Are we there yet? Many of us are familiar with this phrase, usually asked by children, as they tire of waiting during a long trip. “How long is this going to take?” they wonder. While parents may have a perception of the amount of time it will take to get from point A to point B, children usually don’t have the same perspective. And any amount of time spent in a car, on a train or in an airplane, can seem like an eternity when you’re eager to get to the place you’re going.

  • It may be Easter, but there’s still trauma. This past week Prince Harry spoke for the first time of the trauma he faced after his mother, Princess Diana, died in a car accident twenty years ago. Harry was twelve at the time. He admits that for years he didn’t deal with the traumatic memories and it led to total chaos in his late 20s.

Greetings from Pastor Mueller

Holy Trinity is unlike the churches most of us grew up in. Because it is fluid and ever-changing, the congregation has a remarkable spirit of openness and vitality. Yes, we value our Lutheran heritage and the ancient roots of our liturgy, yet we delight in a faith that is ever new and infused with a message for the needs and concerns of our contemporary world. As somebody recently put it: Our faith is two thousand years old, but our thinking is not.