The Bunting♦Meyerhoff Interfaith & Community Service Center (IFC) is open Monday through Friday from 9am to 5pm during the summer. Stop in to say hello - we'd love to see you!


You can now find us on Facebook and Twitter for updated information about events, groups, holidays, and opportunities! 


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The People of Campus Ministries PDF Print E-mail





Kathy Schnurr 



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The Chaplain oversees the religious and spiritual life of the campus community.  Among her many responsibilities she initiates, implements, and facilitates community service projects, promotes and publicizes the Interfaith Center and Campus Ministries and provides pastoral care and support to students staff and faculty. In addition, she convenes the Interfaith Council and the Campus Ministers Advisory Board.



Esther Boyd

Program Coordinator


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The Program Coordinator provides creative and logistical support for the development and implementation of Campus Ministries' programming and events. The Program Coordinator also works closely with student groups to support student group events, and promotes Campus Ministries and the Interfaith Center through social media and other platforms.



Administrative Coordinator


The Administrative Coordinator provides for all of the administrative needs of the JHU Campus Ministries and the Campus Ministers Advisory Board, including managing the department budget, supervising the student office assistants and building managers, and overseeing the building operations. In addition, the Administrative Coordinator is responsible for the scheduling of the Bunting Myerhoff Interfaith and Community Service Center.




Meet our Faith Groups!

While Unitarian Universalists do not have traditional signs or symbols, the flaming chalice, shown with the deep red background, has become widely used in Sunday services.  In the days preceding World War II, the Boston-based Unitarian Service Committee was attempting to rescue Unitarians and other religious liberals from those parts of Europe where lives were threatened by Nazism.  The flaming chalice was the code by which those needing to be rescued identified themselves to the Unitarian Service Committee.  The flame that rises from the chalice represents the light of illumination and understanding.