Rev. Rosemary Lloyd at Church of the Crossroads in Honolulu
February 25 @ 10:30 am - 3:00 pm
Please join us for an interactive conversation with Rev. Rosemary Lloyd from the Conversation Project. The Conversation Project is a national public engagement campaign dedicated to helping people talk about their wishes for end-of-life care so those wishes will be respected.
You are invited to participate in 2 events with the Rev. Rosemary Lloyd, our visiting guest from the Conversation Project.
Church of the Crossroads
1212 University Av, Honolulu
1. 10:30am Service: Rosemary will preach
Let’s Talk Story: The Importance of What Matters Most
Interactive Community Workshop
1. Rosemary will be preaching at the 10:30am service on “A Time to Talk”, sharing some of her experiences working nationally on how faith matters in working with people facing serious illness.
2. Following the service there will be a 1.5 hour workshop The Importance of What Matters Most to help people start the conversation and engage in essential, values-based conversations about what matters most about living, caring for those with serious illness and end of life conversations.
We need a headcount for lunch so please pre-register for the 12:30 PM event with Eventbrite
For more information call Jeannette at 585-9977 or email to Kokua Mau
- Please download the flyer and distribute widely in your network
Rev. Rosemary Lloyd, BSN, MDiv, is Advisor to Faith Communities for The Conversation Project at the Institute for Healthcare Improvement in Boston, Massachusetts. Rev. Lloyd organizes, educates, and supports clergy and congregations in having values-centered conversations with loved ones and health care providers about crucial end-of-life matters.
Rev. Lloyd is a graduate of Georgetown University and Harvard Divinity School. Her life-long interest in end-of-life care and ethics is fueled by her experience as a registered nurse and hospice volunteer. An ordained Unitarian Universalist minister, she served The First Church in Boston, taught at Harvard Divinity School, and has spoken in a variety of congregational and health care settings on end-of-life issues for more than a decade. She is a graduate of the Metta Institute for Compassionate End of Life Care and an advocate for deepening the spiritual practice of embracing the reality of our mortality for the sake of having more joy in life.