Humanists have developed non-religious ceremonies to mark birth, marriage and death. HUMANI can provide a  celebrant upon request, including those accredited by The British Humanist Association to conduct the following ceremonies (click on heading). 

* Baby naming Ceremonies

* Wedding and Civil Partnership Ceremonies

* Funeral Ceremonies

Sample Ceremonies (rest mouse on picture for caption)



10 Castlehill Park West, Belfast BT4 3GT

Tel: 028 90760002; Mobile 07787723489 

e-mail rstandmj.ewing@btinternet.com  


Mobile 07860444208 

e-mail jnscot@msn.com



02870354287; mobile 07818036404 

e-mail: jennifer.sturgeon@btinternet.com

Jennifer will travel anywhere in the Ulster province, especially Donegal.

The BHA has produced three booklets which contain guidance and advice on ceremonies: Funerals without God; New Arrivals (naming ceremonies) and Sharing the Future (weddings and civil ceremonies).

For further details, check the British Humanist Association website at: www.humanism.org.uk

Celebrant Training

Being a Humanist celebrant is a very fulfilling, rewarding and involving job, and in Northern Ireland we need more celebrants. BHA training courses exist for Funerals, Weddings or Namings, and are normally conducted in London, but if there is sufficient demand, a course can be held in Belfast. If you are interested in becoming a Humanist celebrant, then we welcome any queries you might have. Contact Myrtle Ewing or Noel Scott above. 

Look to this Day

Look to this day... for it is the very life of life;

In its brief course lie all the realities and truths of existence.

The joy of growth, the splendour of action, the glory of power.

For yesterday is but a memory and tomorrow is only a vision...

But today  – well lived –  makes every yesterday

A memory of happiness,

And every tomorrow a vision of hope.

Look well therefore to this day.


Sanskrit text


I am the family face; 

Flesh perishes, I live on, 

Projecting trait and trace 

Through time to times anon, 

And leaping from place to place 

Over oblivion. 

The years-heired feature that can 

In curve and voice and eye 

Despise the human span 

Of durance – that is I; 

The eternal thing in man, 

That heeds no call to die. 

      Thomas Hardy





















































































































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