There are several places of worship within the Buffalo community to explore faith and spirituality.
Newman Center - The Newman Center is Catholic Campus Ministry at SUNY Buffalo State. The Newman Center empowers people to participate actively in a Catholic community that is rooted in shared Gospel values, and focused on fostering a more peaceful, just, and compassionate society.
St. John's - Grace Episcopal Church - St. John's - Grace's mission is to go out into the community and partner with neighbors to work for justice for all. They beleive everyone is welcome at Jesus' table.
Jami Masjid - The Jami Masjid is a Muslim community center and Masjid serving Western New York. Through weekly programs, the masjid specializes in catering to new converts, families, and the youth. This includes weekly classes for new converts, self defense classes for brothers and sisters, and youth groups for young Muslim men and women as well as family night dinners. The masjid provides weekly Quran classes for children and adults. Muslims and non-Muslims alike, especially youth find Jami masjid a very welcoming part of their daily life. Jami Masjid also houses the Universal School, an accredited nonprofit Islamic school.
Chabad House - Chai Jewish Student Organization - Chabad House is a home-away-from home for thousands of Jewish Students. Chabad anticipates and serves the needs of students on a social, educational and spiritual level. At Chabad, all students are welcome, regardless of background, affiliation, and level of observance. Students have the ability to discover the warmth and beauty of their heritage, and learn to apply the timeless Jewish principle of Ahavat Israel - at their own pace.
Lafayette Avenue Presbyterian Church - The mission of the Lafeyette Ave. Presbyterian Church is to train people in the way of Jesus, to connect those people with others, and serve the poor and oppressed. The church is not an institution but the gathered community of faith.
Unitarian Universalist Church of Buffalo - Unitarian Universalists come from many diverse backgrounds and beliefs, and people of any denomination, race, sexual orientation and age are welcome. They don’t adhere to one single creed or doctrine, but have agreed to uphold and promote certain principles in how they want to be with one another, and in the wider world. While they draw motivation from the world’s great faith traditions, they also look to many other sources for knowledge, guidance and inspiration. They encourage open and responsible development of individual spirituality and conscience. Through worship, programs, classes, social events and outreach they cultivate their values and put their faith into action in their social justice work.
Back to Top
Some content on this page is saved in PDF format. To view these files, download Adobe Acrobat Reader free. If you are having trouble reading a document, request an accessible copy of the PDF or Word Document.