The Liverpool Humanist Group started in October 2005. We are an active and independent local group, although we are also affiliated to both the British Humanist Association and the National Secular Society.
As Humanists, we are concerned with values and moral issues from a non-religious standpoint.
We organise events and activities of interest, with the aim of encouraging discussion and debate around issues related to Humanism, and of creating a space for people who have ‘lost their religion’, or never had it in the first place, to talk and share experiences.
We meet on the second and fourth Thursday of each month (although this does vary) centrally in Liverpool. See the home page for details of our next meeting.
Do you share Humanists views on the big questions about life, death, values and beliefs? Humanism encompasses atheism and agnosticism but is an active and ethical philosophy far greater than negative responses to religion. There is an alternative to religion – you don’t have to believe in God to feel part of a community, or to be a good person!
It’s a great time to join us – be part of shaping the Liverpool Humanist Group. We welcome new members. If you’re not sure we’re what you’re looking for, come and meet us before you make up your mind – see our Joining LHG page for more information.
Please click here if you would like to make contact with an LHG Officer to join or find out more.
You can find LHG on Facebook and Meetup , and follow us on Twitter.
Our Facebook group ‘Liverpool Humanist Group’ is at
Our ‘Meetup’ Group is at
Follow LHG on Twitter @lhghumanist
Liverpool Humanist Group Constitution: click here
Please click here for information about our community work.
Humanism is the belief that we can live good lives without religious or superstitious beliefs. Humanists make sense of the world using reason, experience and shared human values. We seek to make the best of the one life we have by creating meaning and purpose for ourselves. We take responsibility for our actions and work with others for the common good.
British Humanist Association 2003