Photo: Levi Portillo

Cache Community Connections

A Civic and Interfaith Council

The CCC’s Purpose is... to respond to the essential interconnectedness of all Cache Valley’s residents. to dispel myths related to our various faiths and/or ethnicity. to encourage and support community activities that are, by their very nature, religiously and culturally unifying. to engage in educational activities designed to increase community awareness of and respect for religious and cultural diversity. to share our experiences in the CCC with the larger community of children, youth and adults.

About Us

Cache Community Connections (CCC) is composed of a group of interfaith religious and civic leaders….


See what the Logan Tabernacle Interfaith Events Committee is planning.
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Connecting Neighbors

Watch our community interview series.

Origins of CCC

Revisit the founding of CCC with this new interview series.

A Gathering of Gratitude

In normal times, this November would mark the 18th annual Interfaith Thanksgiving Service held in the Logan Tabernacle. This year, CCC, in partnership with Utah Public Radio, presents a radio program of music and messages about gratitude, delivered by members of local civic organizations and faith communities.

Confirmed participants represent: the USU Val R. Christensen Service Center, the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, the Logan Library, St. Thomas Aquinas Catholic Church, USU Interfaith Student Alliance, Loaves & Fishes Community Meal, Utah Families Feeding Families, Cache Valley Unitarian Universalists, the Eritrean/Ethiopian community, and musicians Anna Anawalt and the First Presbyterian Church Chancel Choir.

What is Cache Community Connections

Cache Community Connections (CCC)  is composed of a group of interfaith religious and civic leaders. It extends an open door invitation to the leaders representing all religions and denominations and civic groups in Cache Valley in the belief that spiritual leadership and unity are vital to our community’s well being.

The CCC came together following an interfaith and community gathering in the wake of September 11, 2001. Representatives from several of the churches and the then Mayor of Logan, Doug Thompson, mourned and honored those whose lives were cut short by this tragedy.
This group of leaders was soon joined by other community leaders to build community.
They have seen misconceptions of others’ faiths, due to misinformation, be corrected; barriers due to religious bigotr or indifference have come down; community service organizations can now get awareness of their messages and services out to broad numbers of community citizens through CCC.