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Masons Are Made Here!



Freemasonry is one of the oldest fraternal organizations in the world. It unites men of good character who, though of different religious, ethnic or social backgrounds, share a belief in the fatherhood of God and the brotherhood of mankind. Freemasonry offers a system or blueprint for the good man to further improve his character and actions through its system of degrees, symbols, and fellowship opportunities.


Well Recomended
Admission into a lodge requires the affirmative vote of its current members. Should a candidate receive a unanimous recommendation from the lodge, deemed "well recommended," he may then be initiated as a Mason.
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The term free-born is a holdover from the days of old when slavery, indentured servitude, and bonding were common. Today it holds a new meaning and is explained as a man who is in control of his own destiny, and not bound mentally or physically to another individual to function in his daily life.
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Belief In Deity
While Freemasonry is not itself a religion, all its members believe in a Supreme Being, or "Grand Architect of the Universe.” Members come from many faiths and are all welcomed among brethren
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Lawful Age
You must have reached the age of adulthood to be a mason. Currently that age is 18.
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Be A Man
Freemasonry is a fraternal organization. In order to be apart of it you must be an adult male
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Of Your Own Free Will
A man looking to be a Mason should not be coerced into joining the fraternity. If he wants to become a Mason it must be of his own desire for reasons such as friendship, self improvement, and developing moral character
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Ability To Pay Lodge Dues
Each Lodge requires their members to pay an annual lodge fee. This fee is used to maintain the lodge and cover expenses to keep the lodge in operation.
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Entered Apprentice

As a candidate’s first experience with the ceremonies of the fraternity, this degree is intended to be an introduction to Masonry. It is, like all Masonic ceremonies, a solemn and meaningful event. The Entered Apprentice is entrusted with secrets of the Masonic Order, which are all moral and ethical in nature, and is expected to honor them in accordance with Masonic law. Once a candidate completes the Entered Apprentice degree, he takes his first step as a Freemason and enjoys the title of “Brother.”


Fellowcraft is a term used by the ancient Guilds of Operative Masons that refers to skilled members of the craft – a literal ‘fellow of the craft.’ Within Freemasonry, the Fellowcraft references a more advanced search for Masonic wisdom, symbolism, and philosophy. For skilled craftsmen, this degree would have marked a person’s progress from an apprentice to a journeyman, which brings with it increased responsibility, learning, and work. 

Master Mason

The third degree symbolizes man’s maturity in life or age and his increase in knowledge and wisdom. The last of the lodge ceremonies, the Master Mason degree completes the initiation ceremonies into the fraternity, and the new Master Mason may enjoy both the rights and responsibilities of membership. A Master Mason has the right to visit lodges throughout the world, sharing in fraternal fellowship with like-minded men who now share a common bond. Master Mason is the supreme degree. Higher degrees have meanings but are not higher than Master. Once raised to Master Mason you become a Master Mason for life.

The values of Freemasonry are based on integrity, kindness, honesty and fairness. Freemasons are taught to practice charity and to care, not only for their own, but also for the community as a whole through charitable giving and volunteer efforts. We gather together to help each other become better men and to forge a better world.


Brotherly Love, Relief, Truth



The term “lodge” itself comes from the structures which the stonemasons built against the sides of the cathedrals during construction. In winter, when building had to stop, they lived in these lodges and worked at carving stone.

But a Masonic lodge is more than a building; it is a living, breathing organization made up of and sustained by the members themselves. It is a tight-knit group of men who make solemn vows to one another and become comrades in Masonry and life.




Freemasonry is rife with symbolism, and, while much has been made about the secrets and mysteries of the craft, most of its famous symbols are straightforward in meaning.

Of the many symbols of Freemasonry, the most prominent is the square and compasses. The unofficial trademark of Freemasonry, these symbols are said to have descended from the stonemasons, or operative masons, of old and represent the actual tools they used as builders.

In modern-day Freemasonry, the square represents honor, integrity, truthfulness, and the ways in which we should relate to the people around us. The compasses represent the importance of self-control and of leading a truly spiritual life. The G stands for God, who must reside at the center of our thoughts and deeds as Freemasons.

Using these symbols is an easy way to remind ourselves as men and Freemasons of the obligation we have to lead a true and virtuous life.



Learn More, Alot More

If you are interested in delving deeper into our history and the rich heritage of our organization, we invite you to visit our Masonic Library. Here, you’ll find an extensive collection of resources that illuminate our identity, traditions, and the values we uphold. Our library contains links to a treasure trove of books, documents, and videos that trace the evolution of our institution and offer insights into the broader Masonic movement. 

Be A Freemason