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Martin County, North Carolina

Denominational Groups, 2000

9,570 3,403   208 21 12,391
Evangelical Protestant Mainline Protestant Orthodox Catholic Other Unclaimed

Congregational "adherents" include all full members, their children, and others who regularly attend services. The historically African American denominations are not included in the 2000 congregation and membership totals. Many are also missing in 1990 and most historically African American denominations are missing in the 1980 reports.
[More information on the data sources]

Reports


Religious Bodies Theology Congregations Adherents Adherence Rate
Assemblies of God Evangelical Protestant 2 111 4.3
Bahá'í Other Theology 0 21 0.8
Catholic Church Catholic 1 208 8.1
Christian Church (Disciples of Christ) Mainline Protestant 10 1,925 75.2
Christian Churches and Churches of Christ Evangelical Protestant 12 3,166 123.7
Church of God (Cleveland, Tennessee) Evangelical Protestant 1 185 7.2
Churches of Christ Evangelical Protestant 1 20 0.8
Episcopal Church Mainline Protestant 1 191 7.5
Friends (Quakers) Mainline Protestant 1 58 2.3
International Pentecostal Holiness Church Evangelical Protestant 5 656 25.6
National Association of Free Will Baptists Evangelical Protestant 1 130 5.1
Original Free Will Baptists Evangelical Protestant 2 513 20.0
Presbyterian Church (U.S.A.) Mainline Protestant 3 302 11.8
Southern Baptist Convention Evangelical Protestant 11 4,789 187.1
United Methodist Church, The Mainline Protestant 8 927 36.2
Totals (Unadjusted)*: 59 13,202  
Total (Adjusted)**:   21,733  

The population of this county (or equivalent) in 1990 was 25,078; in 2000 it was 25,593. The total population changed 2.1%. The unadjusted adherent totals of the religious groups listed above (13,202) include 51.6% of the total population in 2000. The adjusted total adherents (21,733) include 84.9% of the population.

Source

*The “Unadjusted Totals” come from the 1990 and 2000 data collected by representatives of the Association of Statisticians of American Religious Bodies (ASARB). While quite comprehensive, this data excludes most of the historically African-American denominations and some other major groups. As a result, these numbers will be an underestimate of the total adherence rate, particularly in areas with a large African-American population. The 2000 data included 149 religious groups and the final results are published in Religious Congregations and Membership in the United States 2000. Copyright © 2002, All rights reserved. The 1990 data included 132 groups and the final results are published in Churches and Church Membership in the United States 1990 Copyright © 1990, All rights reserved. Published by Glenmary Research Center, 1312 Fifth Ave., North, Nashville, TN 37208. www.glenmary.org [More information on the data collection]

**The “Adjusted Totals” include all adherents in the denominations counted by the Association of Statisticians of American Religious Bodies (ASARB) and estimates adherent totals for the historically African-American denominations and other religious groups not listed in the ASARB totals. An article by Roger Finke and Christopher P. Scheitle (2005) reviews how these estimates were computed.

The adherence rate provides the number of adherents of a particular group per 1,000 population. For example, in 2000 the Episcopal Church had an adherence rate of approximately 8 (8.1) in Autauga County, Alabama. This means that 8 out of every 1,000 people in Autauga County are Episcopalian.

[More information on the data source]


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