Lodge St Alban at Work in our Community


Lodge St Alban supports the Freemasons Foundation Centre for Mens Health.



Lodge St Alban is a lodge affiliated with the Grand Lodge of SA & NT


Grand Lodge (5 of 31)

History of Lodge St Alban in South Australia

Open th link for a brief summary of the history of Lodge St Alban

History of Lodge St Alban in SA Rev


Lodge St Alban meets at Freemasons Hall, 254 North Terrace, Adelaide.
Visitors will be made especially welcome.
The next meeting will be held on Thursday the 10th May 2018 tyling at 6.30pm.
the main business of the meeting will be a double Second Degree and any other business the Worshipful Master desires to conduct.

The meeting will be followed by the catered Festive Board. Bookings  are essential and need to be made  by Thursday 3rd May to assist the caterer.

The Summons of meeting can be made available from early April through the Lodge Secretary who may be contacted for any further details.



Welcome to Lodge St Alban

About Lodge St Alban and Freemasonry

Freemasons are ordinary Australian men who care for their community and believe that a shared set of strong values help make better people. We have many rich traditions with a moral code that is still relevant today.

Next Meeting 8th September 2016 – Second Degree

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Membership enquiries, on a confidential no commitment basis, may be made with the Secretary. If you are 18 years & over, male and with a belief in a supreme being then you can apply. A Police Clearance will be required should matters proceed.

There are no barriers to culture, creed or ethnic background.

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St Alban

The Lodge is named after a Saint named Alban, who was a Romano-British citizen in the 3rd century. He gave shelter to, and ultimately his life for, an itinerant early Christian priest. He refused to denounce the priest and Alban’s conversion to Christianity and so was beheaded by the Roman authorities. He was buried in the cemetery near Abbey Church and Cathedral in St Albans, Hertfordshire, which is the oldest site of continuous Christian worship in Britain today (300 years before the much celebrated St Augustine went to Canterbury).

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