Welcome to the website serving the Quaker community in Southern Africa.
Yearly Meeting 2021
The 2021 Yearly Meeting will be held via Zoom over two consecutive weekends in July/August 2021. For further information and to register, please go here.
Richard Gush Lecture 2021
The 2021 Richard Gush Memorial Lecture was delivered by Marie Odendaal of the KwaZulu-Natal Monthly Meeting. It is titled Creating our world in love’s image — journeying beyond apartheid, and can be viewed on the Quaker Community in Southern Africa YouTube channel.
Quaker Community in Southern Africa YouTube Channel
In January 2018, the Quaker Community in Southern Africa started a YouTube Channel. Click over to see what some of our Friends have to say: QCSA YouTube
WHAT’S ON THE SITE?
Have a look at our News page to see news from Quaker Meetings within the region, links to new resources made available by international meetings, book reviews, articles addressing current affairs etc. The latest posts are listed in the column to the right.
If you are looking for a meeting near you, please check the How to Find Us page. Contact information for the Clerks is there, as are street addresses and maps to the meeting places. Minutes of the latest meetings are included on each Meeting’s page if they are available.
Those new to Quakers, or just interested in knowing more will find a vast store of data on our Who are the Quakers? page and its sub-pages. You will also find links to PDF files of Quaker publications at the bottom of the first page.
More in depth information is covered on our Quaker Teaching page.
The Southern Africa Yearly Meeting (SAYM) page contains information of interest to the whole region, and links to the Richard Gush lectures, which are the keynote addresses for each Yearly Meeting.
Our International page contains links to other Quaker websites around the world.
Our life is love, and peace, and tenderness, and bearing one with another, and forgiving one another, and not laying accusations one against another, but praying for one another, and helping one another up with a tender hand.
Isaac Pennington, 1667