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At the heart of Saint Paul Community of Faith is its mission:
Saint Paul is an open, affirming, and diverse community of faith representing two Christian traditions, that of the Evangelical Lutheran Church in America and that of the Ecumenical Catholic Communion. Each tradition maintains and honors its own heritage, and each worships according to its own liturgical practices. As one community of faith, the members of the respective traditions work together in social outreach and shared hospitality. Together we rejoice in the manner in which diversity has enriched, nurtured, and challenged the life and ministry we share in Christ, and we regret actions and attitudes throughout the Church that may have inhibited or prevented access to Word and Sacrament because of age, race, socio-economic or marital status, physical or mental capacities, gender identity, or sexual orientation. We are a Reconciling in Christ community.

What Is the ELCA?

The ELCA is the Evangelical Lutheran Church in America, founded in 1988. It is 10,000 communities-strong, with 4.2 million members across the U.S., the Virgin Islands, and Puerto Rico. Rooted in the theology of Martin Luther, the ELCA embraces the Small and Large Catechism, and celebrates the work of renowned theologians past and present, including Reinhold Niebuhr, Dietrich Bonhoeffer, and countless others. At the core of the ELCA mission is its commitment to social justice and active work in communities across the world—for the improvement of living conditions, community development, and education. The synod's tagline, "God's work. Our hands.," speaks to the active theology that is at the heart of the ELCA. For more information about the history and teachings of the ELCA synod, visit

What is the Ecumenical Catholic Communion?

We are People of God baptized in Christ and professing our faith in a living Catholic tradition. We are men and women, lay and ordained, joining together as a “communion of communities” in response to the messianic call of the Spirit to preach the Gospel of liberation and justice; to offer a refuge in Christ for those who suffer prejudice; to stand open to dialogue with others so called and, to conform our lives to the life and teachings of the Lord Jesus Christ. Read more about the Catholic tradition at

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