Assembly of God The Assemblies of God Online web site <> consists of over 7,000 "static" pages containing nearly 7,000,000 words of text. In addition, there are many thousands more dynamically generated web pages. Assemblies of God USA
Baptist (Southern)  Baptists cherish and defend religious liberty, and deny the right of any secular or religious authority to impose a confession of faith upon a church or body of churches. We honor the principles of soul competency and the priesthood of believers, affirming together both our liberty in Christ and our accountability to each other under the Word of God. Hands holding Bible
Catholic Church   Vatican official site
Church of Christ We are undenominational and have no central headquarters or president. The head of the church is none other than Jesus Christ himself (Ephesians 1:22-23).  Each congregation of the churches of Christ is autonomous, and it is the Word of God that unites us into One Faith (Ephesians 4:3-6). We follow the teachings of Jesus Christ and his holy Apostles, and not the teachings of man. We are Christians only!
Church of God Worldwide The Worldwide Church of God is a Christian denomination with about 58,000 members, worshiping in 870 congregations in about 90 nations. We began in Oregon in 1933 and are now headquartered in Pasadena, California. We are members of the National Association of Evangelicals.

Disciples of Christ The Christian Church (Disciples of Christ) is a body of approximately 800,000 Christian believers in some 3,700 congregations in the United States and Canada.

   Our mission comes straight out of the New Testament part of the Bible. It's our mission to be and to share the Good News of Jesus Christ, loving, witnessing and serving from our doorsteps to the ends of the earth.

   We believe that God is calling us to be a faithful, growing church that demonstrates true community, deep Christian spirituality and a passion for justice.

Christian Church (Disciples of Christ)
Lutheran ELCA     (unofficial) The Evangelical Lutheran Church in America resulted from a union of three North American Lutheran church bodies: The American Lutheran Church, the Association of Evangelical Lutheran Churches and the Lutheran Church in America. The emblem of the ELCA
- Link to Graphics Standard Manual

Methodist Church (United) With Christians of other communions we confess belief in the triune God—Father, Son, and Holy Spirit. This confession embraces the biblical witness to God’s activity in creation, encompasses God’s gracious self-involvement in the dramas of history, and anticipates the consummation of God’s reign.

   The created order is designed for the well-being of all creatures and as the place of human dwelling in covenant with God. As sinful creatures, however, we have broken that covenant, become estranged from God, wounded ourselves and one another, and wreaked havoc throughout the natural order. We stand in need of redemption.

   " ... Because God truly loves us in spite of our willful sin, God judges us, summons us to repentance, pardons us, receives us by that grace given to us in Jesus Christ, and gives us hope of life eternal."
Presbyterian (Orthodox) The OPC traces its roots to the sixteenth-century Reformation and its doctrinal statements, especially The Westminster Confession of Faith.  The denomination was founded in 1936 to maintain the absolute truth of God's word, which was being denied in many circles. The Orthodox Presbyterian Denomination
Presbyterian Church USA The Presbyterian Church (U.S.A.) has approximately 2.5 million members, 11,200 congregations and 21,000 ordained ministers. Presbyterians trace their history to the 16th century and the Protestant Reformation. Our heritage, and much of what we believe, began with the French lawyer John Calvin (1509-1564), whose writings crystallized much of the Reformed thinking that came before him. Presbyterian Church (USA)
United Church of Christ Welcome to the United Church of Christ—a community of faith that seeks to respond to the Gospel of Jesus Christ in word and deed. The UCC was founded in 1957 as the union of several different Christian traditions: from the beginning of our history, we were a church that affirmed the ideal that Christians did not always have to agree to live together in communion. Our motto—"that they may all be one"—is Jesus' prayer for the unity of the church. The UCC is one of the most diverse Christian churches in the United States.