Independent Fundamentalist Family

Independent Fundamentalist churches left mainline and evangelical denominations in 1930. Out of the initial 39 men who formed the movement, 12 were Congregationalists, three Presbyterians, 19 Independents, one Baptist, and four with no denominational affiliation. The movement was a response to modernity, as they believed that other churches were too liberal in theology. The Independent Fundamental Churches of America is the largest of these separatist bodies.

Maps: Independent Fundamentalist Family1

Adherence Rate per 1,000 (2010)

Congregations (2010)



Top 5 Independent Fundamentalist Family States (2010)1 [View all states]

Rank State Adherents Adherence Rate
1 Alabama 0 0.00
2 Alaska 0 0.00
3 Arizona 0 0.00
4 California 0 0.00
5 Colorado 0 0.00
       

Top 5 Independent Fundamentalist Family Counties (2010)1 [View all counties]

Rank County Adherents Adherence Rate
1 Siskiyou County, California 0 0.00
2 El Paso County, Colorado 0 0.00
3 Jefferson County, Colorado 0 0.00
4 Logan County, Colorado 0 0.00
5 Morgan County, Colorado 0 0.00
       

Top 5 Independent Fundamentalist Family Metro Areas (2010)1 [View all Metro Areas]


Independent Fundamentalist Family: Adherence Rates (1980 - 2010)1

Sources

1 Congregational adherents include all full members, their children, and others who regularly attend services. The adherence rate is the number of people per 1,000 who are an adherent of the group. For example an adherence rate of 600 means that 600 out of every 1,000 people in this area are adherents of the Southern Baptist Convention.

These data were collected by the Association of Statisticians of American Religious Bodies (ASARB) and include statistics for 236 religious groups, providing information on the number of their congregations and adherents within each state and county in the United States. Clifford Grammich, Kirk Hadaway, Richard Houseal, Dale E. Jones, Alexei Krindatch, Richie Stanley and Richard H. Taylor supervised the collection. These data originally appeared in 2010 U.S. Religion Census: Religious Congregations & Membership Study, published by the Association of Statisticians of American Religious Bodies (ASARB). [More information on the data sources]

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