We are happy that you are here. All people of good will are welcome in our church. We respect the dignity of all human beings and believe that everyone exists because God wants them to exist.
We are aligned with the Unitarian Christian Church of America, however we are congregational; we independently and autonomously run our own affairs.
Please peruse this website, and if it resonates with your personal religious thinking, please do what you can to join with us in making our newly emerging church grow into an active religious community. If you are so moved, please use our contact form to get in touch with our bishop and share your constructive thoughts. He will see you as a blessing from God and a valued partner in this worthy endeavor.
We are a federally approved, tax exempt religious institution/ denomination/church, incorporated in North Carolina, and seeking new members for our Board of Directors and for our church. At present, we are all volunteers and receive no income. We meet at our Presiding Bishop’s home in the Ayden postal district of Pitt County, North Carolina. We are hoping and praying to eventually be able to build a permanent place of worship in Greenville.
Please DO NOT confuse us with Unitarian Universalists.
Unitarian Universalists are unified by their shared search for spiritual growth. In general, their congregations include atheists, agnostics, and theists. The beliefs of individual Unitarian Universalists range widely, including atheism, agnosticism, pantheism, deism, Judaism, Islam, Christianity, neopaganism, Hinduism, Buddhism, Daoism, Humanism, and more.
On the other hand, Unitarians compose a distinctly Christian theological movement unified by our belief that the God in Christianity is one person rather than a Trinity, which defines God as three persons in one being. Unitarian Christians believe that Jesus was inspired by God in his moral teachings, and that he is a savior, but neither a deity nor God incarnate. We of the Way Followers Christian Institution believe that Jesus’ Resurrection was of the spirit-body, not of the physical body. For a thorough and informative explanation of Unitarian Christianity, see An Explanation of Unitarian Christianity by D. R. Miano.