You may still be humming the tune, “Murrassalat” from worship. Perhaps you’ve even made some new Facebook friends and been tagged in numerous posts about the experience. Now that you are living a post-triennial lifestyle, you can still relive the gathering and share your experiences with the other women in your life and congregation.
Darling, you look marvelous!
Did you see yourself in one of our photos on the triennial website? If you would like to download photos to keep, you can visit our permanent photo gallery. You can save and share those photos easily at no cost.
Did you see the news?
We’ve posted some the latest news about highlights of the gathering on the news blog. Those posts can be shared easily among Facebook, Twitter and Pinterest. Read articles about the featured speaker Becca Stevens, coverage about the events and a workshop for young women and Bishop Eaton’s address for a start. You can also learn more about the total received at the Thankoffering service.
Tell us what you think
The survey for the triennial gathering is located on several pages on the triennial gathering website. You can find a sidebar with links to the survey on the right side of the page.
Tweet it up, it’s not too late
Whether you were on Twitter or not, you don’t have to miss what was happening in the Twittersphere during the gathering. Take a look at some of the creative and fun tweets that women posted about the event. And you might catch some more photos of the event. Visit our tag board, to take a look. [Note: We didn’t know what a tag board was until one of our communication volunteers, Anne Williams, showed us. See, you can always learn something new. Thanks, Anne!]
And if you are not using Twitter, why not give it a try? Go to twitter.com and set up a profile. Then be sure to follow @WomenoftheELCA, @Boldcafe and @Gathermagazine. It’s pretty easy to find someone who can help you. There are many people at church, in your family and among your friends that can get you started.
Elizabeth McBride is the director for intergenerational programs and editor of Café.
Photo: Women of the ELCA/Jim Veneman