Adopted into God's family, we love and cherish all who are a part of that family. As family, we have a mutual responsibility to care for each other.
In Hawaiian culture, the idea of Ohana is that family is defined not by blood ties but by some other means. Similarly, being a part of God's family is not because of a certain bloodline you belong to but by the blood of Christ shed for all humankind. To that end, as God's family we seek to welcome and love all who come through our doors as well as whenever and wherever we gather. As God's family, we have a mutual responsibility (and privilege!) to care for one other and for the larger body. We need each other.
When Jesus saw his mother there, and the disciple whom he loved standing nearby, he said to her, “Woman, here is your son,” and to the disciple, “Here is your mother.” From that time on, this disciple took her into his home. (John 19:26-27)
The eye cannot say to the hand, “I don’t need you!” And the head cannot say to the feet, “I don’t need you!” On the contrary, those parts of the body that seem to be weaker are indispensable, and the parts that we think are less honorable we treat with special honor. And the parts that are unpresentable are treated with special modesty, while our presentable parts need no special treatment. But God has put the body together, giving greater honor to the parts that lacked it, so that there should be no division in the body, but that its parts should have equal concern for each other. If one part suffers, every part suffers with it; if one part is honored, every part rejoices with it. (1 Corinthians 12-21-26)