The Episcopal Diocese of Atlanta, Georgia (GA)
The Episcopal Diocese of Atlanta is a Christian community comprised of 109 worshipping communities and various ministries in Middle and North Georgia (GA).
Welcome to the official website of the Anglican Communion, a family of churches in more than 165 countries. Read about what Anglicans/Episcopalians believe. Learn about their work in a wide range of ministries and activities.
Adherents.com is a growing collection of church membership and religion adherent statistics. Over 44, 000 statistics for over 4, 300 faith groups from all world religions, major religions and most minor religions, listing number of adherents, number of congregations, and number of countries. Includes both world totals and regional/country breakdowns.
The official Web site of the Episcopal Church in East Tennessee, with information about the diocese, its churches, members and ministries. Clergy lists and links to parish Web sites are also available there.
Episcopal Diocese of Delaware, 39 churches, Bishop Wayne Wright: Christian Religion in the Anglican tradition including worship, ministry, music, and fellowship
The Episcopal Diocese of Upper South Carolina. Our mission: To love with the heart of Christ, think with the mind of Christ, and act in the world as the Body of Christ.
The Episcopal Church welcomes all who worship Jesus Christ, in 109 dioceses and regional areas in 17 nations. The Episcopal Church is a member province of the worldwide Anglican Communion. The mission of the church, as stated in the Book of Common Prayer's catechism (p. 855), is "to restore all people to unity with God and each other in Christ." As part of that mission, we're following Jesus into loving, liberating and life-giving relationship with God, with each other and with the earth as the Episcopal b
The official website for The Episcopal Church in Hawai%i. The Diocese of Hawai%i has 37 worshipping communities;churches on 5 islands. Find a church, resources, news & events, We welcome all to worship with us!
The sense of sorrow and sometimes indignation expressed by many TEC bishops over the Primates' meeting and its decisions is understandable. The sentiment of