Religion & Spirituality
We seek to support and celebrate the religious and spiritual diversity of our campus community.
Ramadan is a month of fasting, prayer, reflection and community. Muslim students willbe fasting from dawn until dusk which means no food and no water. It is not unusual for students to be up past midnight for prayers and then get-up at 3 a.m. to eat before dawn. Ramadan is scheduled on the lunar calendar, so it moves each year. When Ramadan falls during the semester, Muslim students may be hungry, tired and dehydrated, especially if they're in class late in the afternoon.
An adapted calendar of holidays and religious observances during the academic year is available for download. The calendar lists many, thought not all religious or similar observance of faiths most likely to be represented at UND.
Instructors can incorporate dates into course syllabi, and it also may serve as a starting point for collaborative conversations about religious observations and course schedules.
In support of the spiritual lives of American Indian/Alaska natives, UND Policies allow the spiritual use of sage, sweetgrass, and cedar smoke, when its use is for the purpose of purification and prayer; is consistent with time-honored cultural, traditional, and spiritual observances. More information provided in the UND Code of Student Life
|American Indian Center, Meditation & Reflection Room||315 Princeton St. (Room 109)||
Monday-Friday 8 a.m. - 9 p.m.
|Christus Rex Lutheran Campus Center||3012 Univesity Ave.||Workshop: Sunday at 10:30 a.m.
Free Friday Lunch: 12 p.m.
|Hopper Danley Spiritual Center||3285 Davis Drive||
Available by reservation
|St. Thomas Aquinas Newman Center||410 Cambridge St.||
Saturday Mass: 4:30 p.m.
|Quiet Lounge, Wellness Center||801 Princeton St.||
Business hours vary by semester
|Wittenberg Lutheran Chapel||3120 5th Ave. N.||
Divine Service: Sunday at 10:30 a.m.
Interfaith Week is a celebration of various faith groups, beliefs, practices, and traditions. Engaging in interfaith dialogue is to seek understanding and have conversations to work towards a bigger purpose. Interfaith work is often rooted in efforts to promote justice and peace through the coming together of multiple faith groups.