Fellowship of Independent Evangelical Churches

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Fellowship of Independent Evangelical Churches
Fellowship of Independent Evangelical Churches Logo.gif
Logo of the Fellowship of Independent Evangelical Churches.
Classification Protestant
Orientation Evangelical
Theology Reformed[1][verification needed]
Polity Independent
Leader John Stevens is the FIEC National Director (wef 1 September 2010)
Associations FIEC is linked to Affinity, which was previously called the British Evangelical Council.[2]
Region mainly United Kingdom
Founder Rev Edward Joshua Poole-Connor[3]
Origin FIEC was formed in 1922 under the name A Fellowship of Undenominational and Unattached Churches and Missions, but was later renamed The Fellowship of Independent Evangelical Churches.
Congregations 545[4]
Members 39,000[4]
Official website http://www.fiec.org.uk

The Fellowship of Independent Evangelical Churches (FIEC) is a growing network of over 500 independent, evangelical churches mainly in the United Kingdom that preach an evangelical faith.


The FIEC was formed in 1922 under the name A Fellowship of Undenominational and Unattached Churches and Missions, but was later renamed The Fellowship of Independent Evangelical Churches. The Fellowship brought together many independent churches and mission halls, which had been somewhat isolated.[3]

The FIEC is in the Independent tradition. According to the National Director of FIEC, "An ‘Independent’ church is self-governing. Each individual local church has ultimate control over its own affairs. It does not belong to any external body or institution which has control over it."[5] The FIEC leadership claims it exercises 'something comparable to the sub-apostolic' ministry of Timothy and Titus.[6] Some trace the routes of Independency to separatists, such as Robert Browne in the time of Elizabeth I and James I of England, but "separatism" may be an unhelpful term to use in the present day to describe FIEC, because although a church has to be autonomous and self-governing to affiliate to the FIEC, one of the main purposes of the FIEC is that local churches should work together to share resources as they seek to advance the Christian Faith. However, it is correct to note that a number of churches joined FIEC when they separated from a denomination that moved away from what they considered to be historic orthodox biblical Christianity. For example, Westminster Chapel, a leading church in the Independent tradition, joined the FIEC when the Congregational Union merged with the English Presbyterian Church to form the United Reformed Church denomination (URC). Many Independent churches within the FIEC are Baptist churches but the FIEC is open both to churches that only baptise adults and also to churches that baptise the children of believers.[7]

Former Presidents include Rev. Theodore Harold Bendor-Samuel (1967, 1978).[8]

FIEC Practical Services

FIEC Limited is a registered charity and trust corporation working under the title FIEC Practical Services. It holds church property in trust for many churches and also provides legal advice to churches and other charities. In most cases where it holds property in trust for churches, its role is limited to acting in accordance with the lawful instructions of the church for which it holds the property, although in some cases, it does also have decision making powers concerning the use of the property.

Church Planting

The FIEC has been very active in church planting over recent years and has a number of resources available to help churches and individuals considering starting a new church. [2]

The main FIEC website also provides a map of recent church plants here

The "Go Into" project from the FIEC highlights 50 places across Great Britain with little or no evangelical witness relative to population size to help those thinking about starting a new church.


The FIEC is led by a team of directors. The senior director is the National Director, John Stevens. Other directors are Adrian Reynolds (Training), Andy Patterson (Mission), Richard Underwood (Pastoral), Andy Hunter (Scotland), Gemma Adam (Practical Services) and Trevor Archer (London).[9]

Relations with other churches

FIEC is the largest corporate partner of Affinity, which was previously called the British Evangelical Council.[2]

They also believe that Ecumenism in the form of Churches Together is not a positive move, citing various reasons including the liberal stance of other churches.[10] The Trust Board has recently affirmed that formal membership of Churches Together (CT) is inconsistent with the FIEC Statement on Ecumenism.[citation needed] However a number of fellowships publicly profess their affiliation to CT.

Issues raised by the Bible League Quarterly from 2009 to 2012

Allegations of engagement in ecumenism by a missionary to Poland of Carey Baptist Church have also been made in articles in the July 2009[11] and January 2010[12] issues of the Bible League Quarterly,[13] a journal once edited by the Fellowship's own founder, Rev E. J. Poole-Connor.[3] it now has a circulation of just over 1000 copies per issue.[3] This issue is regarded by some as controversial as it is alleged to be a violation of the Fellowship's own statement in 1996 opposing ecumenism.[14] As an association of autonomous churches, the FIEC has defended the responsibility of Carey's elders to examine the allegations, but declined to examine them independently. The concerns were first raised in November 2008.[15] On March 23, 2012, a modified statement on ecumenism was published [10] and the old withdrawn.[14] Further concerns about connections between prominent FIEC personalities and the Polish ecclesiastical scene were raised in 2012 by the same journal.[16]


The FIEC offers numerous services to pastors, including a national support team, help for pastors looking to find a church to serve in or for churches looking for a pastor to come and serve, accreditation, training and support.

The FIEC believes the classical Complementarian view which recognises that the distinctive calling to be a pastor or elder in the local church, and to be the head of the home, is a calling for men. It also recognises and encourages a wide calling of ministries within the church for women and men.[17] [18]

Member churches

Key: B = Baptist; C = Church; C = Community Church; E = Evangelical; F = Free; I = Independent. Indented entries represent church plants.









Isle of Wight

  • Grace Church Isle of Wight, Ryde



West Sussex

  • Worthing Tabernacle, Worthing
  • West Worthing EC
  • Milland EC
  • East Beach EC, Selsey
  • East Dean FC
  • Walberton BC
  • Storrington Chapel EC
  • Henfield EFC
  • Hurstpierpoint EC
  • Kirdford Chapel
  • Christ Church Haywards Heath
  • Lindfield EFC, Haywards Heath
  • Three Bridges FC (1875)
  • Lancing Tabernacle Christian Centre

East Sussex

  • New Life Church, Brighton (joined 2012[21])
  • Christian Arabic EC, Hove
  • Southern Cross EC, Portslade
    • Arabic Community Church
  • Calvary EC, Brighton (1876)
  • Park Hill EC, Brighton
  • Chailey FC
  • Jubilee Christian Centre, Barcombe
  • Peacehaven EFC
  • Eastbourne EFC
  • Hailsham FC
  • St Leonards Congregational Church, Hastings


  • Trinity BC, Tenterden (1968; joined 2015[27])
  • Outpost Church Ashford, Woodchurch (2011; joined 2016[28])
  • Grace Fellowship, Ashford
  • Wigmore EFC, Rainham
  • Barton EC, Canterbury
    • Barton Faversham
  • Emmanuel Church Canterbury (2010; joined 2012[21])
  • The Lighthouse Church, Dover (2016)
  • The Carpenter's Arms Church, Deal
  • Hamilton Road EC, Whitstable
  • Herne Bay EFC
  • Otford EFC
  • Halling BC
  • Rochester BC
  • Cliffe CC (2014)
  • Hope Reformed BC, Gravesend


  • Amyand Park Chapel, Twickenham
  • Bethel EC, Kenton
  • Cheam BC (1862; joined 2011)
  • Chessington EC
  • Christ Church Peckham
  • Clementswood BC, Ilford (1905; joined FIEC 2016[29])
  • Coldharbour EFC, Eltham
  • Cornerstone Church Kingston (2003; joined 2015[27])
  • Cranford BC, Hounslow
  • Crockenhill BC, Swanley
  • Donnington EC, Willesden
  • East Finchley BC
  • East London Tabernacle BC, London (1861)
  • Elmstead BC
  • Emmanuel Epsom
  • Enfield EFC
    • Silver Street CC, Edmonton
    • Bury Street CC, Enfield
    • Bush Hill Park CC
  • Feltham EC
  • The Globe Church (2015)
  • Goldings Church, Loughton
  • GraceLife London, Clerkenwell
  • Grange International Christian Centre, Ilford
  • Grove Hill EC, South Woodford
  • Gunnersbury BC
  • Harold Hill EFC
  • Harold Park BC
  • High Road BC, Finchley (1791; joined FIEC 2017[30]
  • Highgate Road Chapel
  • Honor Oak Christian Fellowship Centre
  • Hook EC, Surbiton
  • Hounslow EC
  • Hounslow West EC
  • House of Mercy Christian Assembly (2015; joined FIEC 2016[29])
  • Kensal EC
  • Kensit EC, Finchley
  • Kentish Town EC
  • Kenton EC (1934; joined 1937)
  • Kilburn EFC
  • Lansdowne EFC, West Norwood
  • Lighthouse BC, Bow
  • New Life Church Roehampton (2005; joined 2013[25])
  • Olivet Deptford BC
  • Osborne Square Church, Dagenham (1931; joined 2014[31])
  • Romford EFC
  • Rotherhithe EC
  • St Giles Christian Mission, Islington
  • Selhurst EC
  • The Slade EC, Plumstead Common
    • Abbey Wood CC (2017[30])
  • Southside BC, Thornton Heath
  • Stanley Park EFC, Carshalton
  • Stanmore Chapel
  • Stockwell BC
  • Stonebridge EC, Stonebridge Park
  • Streatham Central Church (2015)
  • Summerstown Mission EC, Tooting
  • Thornton Heath EC
  • Trinity Road Chapel, Upper Tooting
  • Trinity West Church, Wood Lane (2012; joined 2013[32])
  • Twynholm BC, Fulham Cross
  • Upney BC, Barking (1935; joined 2015[33])
  • Walthamstow Central BC
  • Waterloo Road Church, Uxbridge
  • Welling EFC
  • West Kilburn BC
  • West Street EC, Carshalton
  • Westminster Chapel (joined FIEC 1967)
  • Whybridge Christian Fellowship Church, Rainham
  • Woodford EC, Woodford Green




  • Longmeadow EC, Stevenage
  • Spicer Street Church, St Albans
    • Christ Church Hemel
    • Ridgeway Church, St Albans (2009)
  • Christ Church Harpenden
  • Christ Church Redbourn
  • EBC, Hatfield
  • Causeway FC, Potters Bar
  • Grace BC, Hitchin
  • Letchworth BC
    • Grange BC, Letchworth (1963)
  • Christ Church Baldock
  • Royston EC
  • Sawbridgeworth Evangelical Congregational Church


  • Courtney Memorial Church, Aspley Guise
  • Cranfield BC
  • Wootton BC
  • Grace CC, Bedford
  • Hope Church Goldington, Bedford (c. 1982; joined 1997)
  • Maulden BC
  • Flitwick BC
  • Cornerstone Church, Luton
  • Christ Church Dunstable
  • Providence BC, Shefford



  • Surrey Chapel, Norwich
  • Saxlingham Nethergate Chapel
  • Mattishall EC


  • Beresford Road EC, Lowestoft
  • Brandon BC
  • West Row BC
  • Westgate Chapel, Bury St Edmunds
  • Bradfield & Rougham BC (1834; joined FIEC 2016[29])
  • Lawshall EFC
  • Cedars Church, Stowmarket (joined 2012[21])
  • Battisford FC
  • Needham Market EC
  • Mickfield EC
  • Hadleigh BC
  • Leighton Road EC, Ipswich
  • Avenue EC, Woodbridge
  • Melton EC
  • Bethesda BC, Felixstowe


  • Oakwood Chapel, Harlow
  • Barnston Mission EC
  • Braintree EC (1922; joined FIEC 2017[30])
  • Kirby-le-Soken EC (joined 2015[27])
  • Belhus Park Chapel, South Ockendon
  • Doddinghurst Road Church, Brentwood

Hereford and Worcester

  • Leominster BC (1656)
  • Wellington Chapel
  • Wyche FC
  • Manor Park EC, Worcester
    • Community Church Warndon
  • Woodgreen EC, Worcester

West Midlands

  • City Church Birmingham (1999)
    • Grace Church Dell Road (was Dell Road Gospel Hall; plant 2007)
  • Monyhull Church Birmingham (1989)
  • Helier Chapel, Northfield (1938; joined 2013[35])
  • Oikos Church, Erdington (2010; joined 2014[36])
  • Grace CC Tipton (joined FIEC 2017[19])
  • Christ Church Longbridge (2015; joined FIEC 2016[29])
  • Hillfields EBC, Coventry (1918; joined 2015[27])
  • Lower Ford Street BC, Coventry (1857; joined 2014[37])
  • Bethel EC, Coventry (1937; joined 2014[36])
  • Holbrooks EC, Coventry


  • Reynard Way EC, Northampton (1860s)
  • Pollard EC, Kettering
  • Brixworth Christian Fellowship


  • Rugby EFC (1967; joined FIEC 2016[34])
  • Emmanuel Church, Leamington Spa
  • Lilbourne EC (1986; joined 2016[28])


  • Woodlands Church, Derby
    • Woodlands Church, Oakwood (2004; joined FIEC 2017[19])
  • Netherseal BC (1840; joined 2016[28])
  • Grace Church Hilton (2013-2014)


  • The Crowded House, Leicester (joined 2012[21])
    • Crowded House North (2017[24])
  • New Life CC Loughborough (1980; joined 2016[34])
  • Market Overton FC
  • Grace Church Loughborough (2009; joined 2015[26])
  • Bethel EFC, Wigston (1940)
  • Trinity CC, Hinckley (joined 2013[38])
  • Knighton EFC
    • Meadows CC
    • Avenue CC


  • Cornerstone Church, Nottingham (began as Hyson Green BC)
  • Beeston FC, Nottingham (1944; joined 1945)
    • Rylands CC
  • Arnold Road EC, Nottingham (1951; joined 1960[31])
  • Aspley EC, Nottingham (1931; joined 2017[30])
  • Stapleford BC
  • Newark EC (1974; joined 2002)


  • Earlsfield CC, Grantham (2013-2014)
  • Calvary BC, Spalding


  • Wem BC
    • Prees BC


  • Lichfield Christian Church (2007; joined 2015[22])
  • Mow Cop CC (1987; joined 2013[23])


  • Christ Church Liverpool
    • Trinity Church Everton (2013-2015[26])
  • Formby BC (1983; joined 2014[31])
  • Orrell Park BC (1910; joined 2014[31])
  • Irby EC (1927; joined 1966)
  • Hoylake EC (1959; joined 1962)
  • Kew EC, Southport (c. 1980; joined 2012[21])

Greater Manchester

  • Grace Church Manchester
  • City Church Manchester (2014-2015)
  • Redeemer Church Manchester (2017[30])
  • Bridgeway Church Stockport (2011; joined 2016[28])
  • Heaton Moor EC (1971-1972)
  • Emmanuel CC, Heaton Moor

West Yorkshire

  • Bethel Church, Otley (1916; joined 1928)
  • City EC, Leeds
  • Trinity Church, Bradford (joined 2012[21])
  • Dewsbury EC (1970s; joined 2013[32])
    • Grace Church Wakefield (2017[30])
  • Spen Valley Church, Cleckheaton (2017[30])
  • Hope Church Huddersfield (2010; joined 2012[21])

South Yorkshire

  • Bessacarr EC (joined 2007)
    • South Doncaster CC (2007)


  • Hull Orchard Park EC (1970)
  • Christ Church Cottingham

North Yorkshire

  • York EC (1982; joined 2013[25])
  • Nidderdale EFC, Harrogate (joined 2012[21])
  • Grace CC Loftus (2014; joined FIEC 2017[24])
  • Ingleton EC (1972; rejoined 2006)


  • Moorlands Church Lancaster (2005; joined 2015[26])
  • Church by the Bay, Morecambe (joined 2016[20])


  • New Life Church Whitehaven (1920; joined FIEC 2017[24])
  • Carlisle BC (1880; joined 2015[33])
  • Parr Street EC, Kendal (1836; joined FIEC 2016[29])
    • Trinity Church Milnthorpe (independent 2017[19])


  • New Life Church Middlesbrough (2013-2014)


  • Aycliffe EC (1988)

Tyne and Wear

  • Christ Church Newcastle (2006; joined 2015[22])
    • Christ Church Gosforth (2015)
  • Trinity Church Sunderland (2013; relaunch of Sunderland FC)


  • Wooler EC (1993; joined FIEC 2017[30])

North Wales

  • Ebenezer BC, Mold
    • Grace Church Denbigh (2013; joined 2017[24])
  • Queens Road Church Llandudno (1906; joined 2015[26])
  • Gwersyllt Congregational Church (joined 2014[31])
  • Zion English BC, Penycae (1874; joined 2014[36])
  • Kinmel Bay Church

Mid Wales

  • Bethesda EC, Hay-on-Wye
  • Ackhill BC, Presteigne

South Wales

  • Ogmore-by-Sea EC
  • Mount Pleasant BC, Swansea (joined 2012[21])
  • Highfields Church, Cardiff (1986)
    • Highfields Church Pontprennau (2011)
  • Bethel BC, Barry (1891; joined 2016[29])
  • Princes Street EBC, Barry
  • Grace Church Bridgend (2002; joined 2015[22])
  • Litchard Mission Church, Bridgend
  • Nebo Baptist Chapel, Cefn Cribwr
  • Cornwall Street BC, Cardiff
  • Ebenezer Church, Pontyclun
  • Emmanuel BC, Cardiff
  • Gabalfa BC, Cardiff
  • Minster Christian Centre, Cardiff
  • Ebenezer BC, Machen
  • Tir-Y-Berth CC, Hengoed (2000; joined 2013[25])
  • Pontrhydyrun BC, Cwmbran (1815; joined 1990s)
  • Cornerstone EC, Abergavenny
  • Pen-y-Bryn IEC, Caerau
  • Clyne Free Mission EC
  • Mount Pleasant BC, Neath (Soul Church Neath)
  • Lonlas Gospel Mission, Skewen


  • Charlotte Baptist Chapel, Edinburgh (1808; joined 2013[23])
    • Niddrie CC, Edinburgh (1896; replanted 2004; joined 2013[23])
  • Yoker EC, Glasgow
  • Erskine Church, Kilwinning
  • Harper Memorial BC, Glasgow (1897; joined 2014[31])
  • Finnieston EC, Glasgow
  • Clarkston BC, Glasgow (1937; joined 1944)
  • Lenzie Christian Fellowship
  • Plains EC, Airdrie
  • Blairgowrie EC
  • Buckhaven CC
  • Braehead EC, St Monans
  • Avoch Congregational Church (1807; joined 2013[32])
  • Bethesda EC, Fraserburgh
  • Garthspool EC, Lerwick
  • Bethany EC, Dumfries (1946; joined FIEC 2017[19])
  • Grace Church Orkney, Stromness (2017[24])
  • Huntly Christian Fellowship (2017[19])
  • Dornoch & District Christian Fellowship (1994; joined 2015[27])

Isle of Man

  • St Augustine's Church, Douglas

Channel Islands

  • Jersey BC, St Helier (1888; joined 2014[37])
  • Quennevais EC, St Brelade (1972; joined 2014[31])
  • New Life Church, Guernsey


  1. ^ www.fiec.org.uk/about-us/beliefs
  2. ^ a b Affinity. "The FIEC is the largest constituent member body of those which make up Affinity." Archived 2006-08-22 at the Wayback Machine.
  3. ^ a b c Fountain, David (22 March 2005). Contending for the Faith: E. J. Poole-Connor - A Prophet Amidst the Sweeping Changes in English Evangelicalism. London: Wakeman Trust. p. 174. ISBN 9781870855327. 
  4. ^ a b http://www.fiec.org.uk/AboutUs/tabid/446/Default.aspx
  5. ^ http://www.fiec.org.uk/what-we-do/strand-blog/independent-but-not-alone
  6. ^ Stevens, John (1 November 2014). Independent Church. 10P Publishing. p. 315. ISBN 9781909611658. 
  7. ^ http://www.fiec.org.uk/what-we-do/strand-blog/all-in-the-family-baptism-1
  8. ^ [1] Theodore Bendor-Samuel, April 1998, Evangelical Times
  9. ^ Churches, Fellowship of Independent Evangelical. "Fellowship of Independent Evangelical Churches". FIEC. Retrieved 2017-02-21. 
  10. ^ a b "FIEC's policy on uniting with other churches and groups". FIEC statement on Gospel Unity, official website. Archived from the original on 2014-05-28. Retrieved 2014-05-28. 
  11. ^ "More downgrade in the FIEC" (PDF). Bible League Quarterly. July 2009. Archived from the original (PDF) on 2009-07-01. 
  12. ^ "Deepening Downgrade In The FIEC" (PDF). Bible League Quarterly. January 2010. Archived from the original (PDF) on 2011-07-25. 
  13. ^ Bible League Quarterly Archived 2010-02-17 at the Wayback Machine. retrieved May 18, 2010
  14. ^ a b the 1996 FIEC Council Statement on Ecumenism
  15. ^ Published appeal for action retrieved August 6, 2010
  16. ^ "Continued FIEC Cooperation with Polish Ecumenists" (PDF). Bible League Quarterly. October 2012. Archived from the original (PDF) on 2010-10-01. 
  17. ^ http://www.cofe.anglican.org/info/papers/womenbishops.pdf
  18. ^ http://www.fiec.org.uk/Home/SupportingWomeninministry/tabid/522/Default.aspx
  19. ^ a b c d e f "FIEC News: 4 Churches & 2 Church Plants Have Joined FIEC Because They Share Our Gospel Vision For Independency & The Nation". www.john-stevens.com. Retrieved 2017-11-08. 
  20. ^ a b "Bible by the Beaches: The latest FIEC affiliations". www.john-stevens.com. Retrieved 2017-11-08. 
  21. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m "FIEC News: Beginning to Deliver". www.john-stevens.com. Retrieved 2017-11-08. 
  22. ^ a b c d e "FIEC News: Five New Churches That Want To Help Us Achieve Our Gospel Vision For The Nation". www.john-stevens.com. Retrieved 2017-11-08. 
  23. ^ a b c d e "FIEC News: 5 New Churches That Reflect The Diversity Of Our Fellowship". www.john-stevens.com. Retrieved 2017-11-08. 
  24. ^ a b c d e f "FIEC News: Two New Churches And Four Church Plants Have Joined Us Because They Want To Be Part of Our Gospel Vision For Britain". www.john-stevens.com. Retrieved 2017-11-08. 
  25. ^ a b c d e "FIEC News: Growth & Diversity - 5 New Churches Joining the Fellowship". www.john-stevens.com. Retrieved 2017-11-08. 
  26. ^ a b c d e "FIEC News: Our 5 Most Recent Affiliations Mean That We Are Now 545 Churches Working Together To Reach Britain For Christ". www.john-stevens.com. Retrieved 2017-11-08. 
  27. ^ a b c d e "FIEC News: Growing Gospel-Driven Churches - The Six Churches That Joined Us In June". www.john-stevens.com. Retrieved 2017-11-08. 
  28. ^ a b c d "Thriving Smaller Churches: The Four Most Recent Churches That Have Joined FIEC Because They Share Our Gospel Vision". www.john-stevens.com. Retrieved 2017-11-08. 
  29. ^ a b c d e f "FIEC News: Six Newly Affiliated Churches That Will Enhance Our Diversity And Gospel Vision For The Nation". www.john-stevens.com. Retrieved 2017-11-08. 
  30. ^ a b c d e f g h i j "FIEC News: Joining the Family - Six New Churches & 4 New Church Plants". www.john-stevens.com. Retrieved 2017-11-08. 
  31. ^ a b c d e f g "FIEC News: A Growing Gospel Movement - Why Did 8 New Churches Choose to Join Our Family?". www.john-stevens.com. Retrieved 2017-11-08. 
  32. ^ a b c "FIEC News: Three New Churches that Reflect the Gospel Unity & Diversity of FIEC". www.john-stevens.com. Retrieved 2017-11-08. 
  33. ^ a b "FIEC News: Revitalised & Avoiding Isolation - Meet Our Two Latest Churches". www.john-stevens.com. Retrieved 2017-11-08. 
  34. ^ a b c "FIEC News: Three New Churches That Have Joined Us Because They Share Our Gospel Vision". www.john-stevens.com. Retrieved 2017-11-08. 
  35. ^ "FIEC News: 3 New Churches Show That Church Planting, Revitalisation and Partnership are Essential to Reach Our Nation with the Gospel". www.john-stevens.com. Retrieved 2017-11-08. 
  36. ^ a b c "FIEC News - 6 New Churches That Chose to Join Our Family of "Like-Minded" Gospel Churches". www.john-stevens.com. Retrieved 2017-11-08. 
  37. ^ a b "FIEC News: Jersey and Coventry - Two New Churches With A Strategic Gospel Vision". www.john-stevens.com. Retrieved 2017-11-08. 
  38. ^ "FIEC News: 3 New Churches Show That Church Planting, Revitalisation and Partnership are Essential to Reach Our Nation with the Gospel". www.john-stevens.com. Retrieved 2017-11-08. 

External links

  • Official website of the Fellowship of Independent Evangelical Churches
  • Official website of the Australian Fellowship of Independent Evangelical Churches
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