Buddhist Churches of America

Buddhist Churches of America

Comments

Dear BCA. I just wanted to say I really love the new website and am super thankful you kept the old links and URL structure as many people linked to your content quite a lot.

I really value all the amazing work you do and wish you the best for 2021. Kindly Miwa-Mack Todd
Symposium on "Other Power in India, China, Korea and Japan"
Everyone is welcomed to participate. Sponsored by Univ. of British Columbia and the Int. Assoc. of Shin Buddhist Studies.

1) 10am, Thursday, December 17 (Japan) or 5pm, December 16 (West Coast North America) 12月17日(木)、10:00。
2) Free of charge 参加費 無料
3) Register here at the Univ. of British Columbia website: https://buddhism.arts.ubc.ca/2020/11/10/symposium-other-power-in-buddhism/
4) Panelists:
David Ecket, Prof., Boston Univ.
2. Charles Muller, Prof., Musashino Univ. & Prof. Emeritus, Tokyo Univ.
3. Mark Blum, Prof., Univ. of California, Berkeley
4. David Matsumoto, Prof., Inst. of Buddhist Studies
& Graduate Theological Union
5. Kenneth Tanaka, Prof. Emeritus. Musashino Univ.
(organizer of the panel)

5) Paper topics are available at the Univ. British Columbia website above.
Palo Alto Busshist Temple Buddhist Pumpkin Carving Contest "The Enlightened One" by Cassidy Burns, 9th grade
Hello! This is another Spanish episode of Carving the Divine TV! Today will be talking about Jodo Shinshu with Rev. Enrique Galvan-Alvarez! Like always, this episode comes with English and Portuguese subtitle option so that you won't feel left out!

Bueno! Vamos empezar Carving the Divine Español!


Today we will be talking about Jodo Shinshu. Jodo Shinshu is a school of Pure Land Buddhism in Japan. Pure Land Buddhism is one of the most popular forms of Japanese Buddhism and Jodo Shinshu is one of the few Japanese Buddhist schools to become very popular outside of Japan because of its simple, yet profound teaching. Today we have a special guest, Rev. Enrique Galvan-Alvarez, who generously donates his time to give us a very thorough presentation of Jodo Shinshu. Without a doubt, this is one of the most impressive presentations you will ever get in your lifetime!

We will be asking important questions such as:
What is Jodo Shinshu? How is Jodo Shinshu different from Shingon, Tendai, Nichiren and Zen?
Can we talk a little about the history of Jodo Shinshu? Who was Shinran?
What are the differences between Jodo Shu and Jodo Shinshu?
What is Amida Buddha? How does it differ from the Historical Buddha?
Is Amida Buddha God?
What is the Jodo Shinshu view of Butsuzo (Buddhist statuary)?
What is nenbutsu? How about namu amida butsu?
What is the Pure Land? Where is the Pure Land?
What is Shinjin? How can we achieve Shinjin?

Rev. Dr. Enrique Galvan-Alvarez is a Jodo Shinshu priest from the Hongwanji-ha (Nishi Hongwanji) tradition. He was born in Tenerife (Canary Islands) but has spent most of his adult life in the United Kingdom. He is a member of the Shin Buddhist Fellowship UK (SBFUK) and received tokudo (ordination) in 2019 in Kyoto along with other Jodo Shinshu Buddhists from the UK, Canada, the U.S.A. and Hong Kong. Enrique works as a university lecturer and is involved in a research project about the globalization of Jodo Shinshu. He can speak Spanish, English and Portuguese and has conducted extensive fieldwork among Jodo Shinshu communities in the U.S., Brazil and Argentina.
I thought this group will be interested in the interview of a bishop of Buddhist Churches of America (BCA), the Rev. Marvin Harada to discuss about ”Practical Buddhism and Truth Level Buddhism," and as a subtopic how Buddhism helps us to resolve the matter of life and death. Sounds interesting, doesn’t it?

But to truly experience Buddhism and get the benefit of Buddhism we need to go beyond “Practical Buddhism” and reach “Truth Level Buddhism.” How can we achieve that? Well, Rev. Harada will give us the taste of that in the Shin Buddhist way! You never know, you might even get a hint of how to overcome fear of death itself!

Please join us for a short discussion of Practical Buddhism and Truth Level Buddhism! I guarantee that you will have a blast!

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=gElpULmQ2VM

Just in case you missed the first practitioner episode of Shin Buddhism (True Pure land/Jodo Shin Shu) episode with Rev. Kenji Akahosh, please check it out before you watch the episode with Rev. Harada. To have your own a-ha moment in this episode, you might need a little bit of background information about Shin Buddhism. Here is the link of the episode with Rev. Akahoshi: https://youtu.be/QiXoVaxDCDE


Rev. Marvin Harada was born and raised in Eastern Oregon on a family farm. He attended the Idaho Oregon Buddhist Temple in his youth. He graduated from the University of Oregon with a degree in Religious Studies. Following that, he attended and graduated from the Institute of Buddhist Studies, and then went on to Japan and studied for five years, for two years at Chuo Bukkyo Gakuin, and three years at Ryukoku University, completing a Masters Degree. He was assigned to the Orange County Buddhist Church in 1986 and served there until April of this year when he became the Bishop of the Buddhist Churches of America.
#Buddhist and #covid18 is best think
UNESCO World Health Organization (WHO)World Health Organization (WHO)World Health Organization (WHO) World Food Programme World Peace Organisation (WPO)World Peace Organisation (WPO)World Peace Organisation (WPO) United Nations United Nations Global Pulse

https://www.facebook.com/DalaiLama/videos/3189832464477753/?app=fbl
I happened to be reading online and this news item seemed very worthy to post here in which is very close to home for most of you.
От чего зависит низкая цена на авиабилеты? Цена в первую очередь зависит от дня авиарейса, чем он ближе тем выше будет цена,
следовательно, если хотите дешево, бронируйте заранее.Планируете поездку с семей... чем больше билетов тем меньше будет цена.
http://avia-agents.ru/aviabilet/nebo-travel.html

Headquarters of the Jodo Shinshu Buddhist temples of the continental United States. North America District home of Hongwanji-ha, based in Kyoto, Japan.

Guided by Shinran Shonin's teachings and Amida's compassion, we recite Namo Amida Butsu in gratitude. The national headquarters for 61 temples in the continental United States of Jodo Shinshu Buddhist (Hongwanji-ha), which follows the Hongwanji in Kyoto, or more commonly known as Nishi Hongwanji. Over 100 years of history in the U.S. and is associated with the Jodo Shinshu Buddhist Temples of Cana

Operating as usual

Photos from The Young Buddhist Editorial's post 09/30/2021

Photos from The Young Buddhist Editorial's post

Buddhist Churches of America President on Twitter 09/21/2021

Buddhist Churches of America President on Twitter

The Buddhist Churches of America observes Ohigan (お彼岸) today (9/21). On the event of the autumn equinox, our thoughts turn to the Six Paramitas and our travel to the Other Shore. May your travels end well!

https://twitter.com/bca_president/status/1440333615758393360?s=21

Buddhist Churches of America President on Twitter “The Buddhist Churches of America observes Ohigan (お彼岸) today (9/21). On the event of the autumn equinox, our thoughts turn to the Six Paramitas and our travel to the Other Shore. May your travels end well!”

09/15/2021

For those in the Bay Area. PABT Car Show, Sept. 25th.

We are hosting a Welcome Back Car Show September 25th at PABT. To register or prebuy yummy bento and snacks, use this link: https://neartail.com/sm/5px_vbT4q

09/08/2021

We're continuing our discussion on Clubhouse. Join us for our next session on Sept. 11 at 11am (Pacific Time) on Intersections of Identity: Generations.
https://www.clubhouse.com/join/jodo-shinshu-buddhism/iaT2SMf2/P0Ry7J3M

08/25/2021

Being at Home With the Nembutsu
By Rev. Jundo Gregory Gibbs, Pasadena Buddhist Temple/ Arizona Buddhist Temple

One way or another, each of us needs to figure out how to be at home in the world .… At peace in our daily lives. Nembutsu (念仏), Buddha-recollection, in our stream of tradition means saying, or holding silently in mind, the name of the Buddha of Limitless Wisdom-light and Endless Life. Our feeling ill at ease in various ways will evaporate in our eventual, Enlightened lives.
The Nembutsu can also help us move towards being more at home even now. The Nembutsu is the direct path (Jiki Do). Nembutsu in its many verbal forms is a direct path to contact with the sacred. “Namo Amida Butsu (南無阿弥陀仏)” gives us direct access to that which is worthy, nurturing and true.

The Nembutsu is the direct path to encountering Amida Buddha’s active fulfilling of their Vow. The Vow of Universal Liberation (Hon Gan 本願), is the promise of a new home which is the fulfillment of our dreams. The Buddha’s Promise of help for all living beings can also help us to be more at peace even now. Even If our circumstances are dire, the Nembutsu can help us to endure them. Still, I ask, how can we move forward with some semblance of composure?

There are two things that anyone must do to be at home in the world. The one thing we must do to have peace in our lives is to change our attitudes toward the world. We must soften our tone, deflate pretentions, set more realistic goals for ourselves. Buddhists of most schools, styles and persuasions usually understand this obligation. The other thing that we must do, in order to be at home in the world, is to act to change the world. We must act to change the world so that it comes to accord more closely with the most positive values and aspirations we have developed as Buddhists.

At a minimum, we must speak out in defense of the bullied, oppressed and marginalized. We must oppose tyrants, tyrannical ideas, and garden variety bullies. We must decry blocs to freedom of all sorts. We must, at a minimum, make it clear that we insist:
- Stop Asian Hate
- Black Lives Matter
- Palestinian Lives Matter
- LGBTQ Lives Matter

Speaking out in these ways against observed forms of prejudice and violence is a start. If you see unfairness, say something. After saying something, do something. Get into John Lewis style good trouble. Fight the fight that is good but that is also gentle. Despite being a struggle for what is genuine and fair, Buddhist skirmishes remain non-violent.

We must do the work of including those who are marginalized. When those who have been excluded are more at home, we can be more at home. Buddhists who have centered their lives upon the Nembutsu want to share our home with all those who need one.
The Nembutsu, being the active compassion of the Buddha, will lead us both to humility and to the heroic project of reshaping the world in the light of the Dharma. The two aspects of genuine entrusting to the Nembutsu are simply these: the urge to change oneself and the aspiration to remake the world.

At least, this is what I see in Shinran, in all the most impressive teachers in the Jodo Shinshu lineage, and in my own still-unfolding engagement with the Nembutsu. You may say that I’m a dreamer, but John Lennon, John Lewis and I are not the only ones. One day so many of us will live up to both of these responsibilities — change oneself in all humility, change the world with deep conviction — that “the world will be as one.”

From the August issue of the "Wheel of Dharma" newsletter. https://bit.ly/2XLD0MH

Being at Home With the Nembutsu
By Rev. Jundo Gregory Gibbs, Pasadena Buddhist Temple/ Arizona Buddhist Temple

One way or another, each of us needs to figure out how to be at home in the world .… At peace in our daily lives. Nembutsu (念仏), Buddha-recollection, in our stream of tradition means saying, or holding silently in mind, the name of the Buddha of Limitless Wisdom-light and Endless Life. Our feeling ill at ease in various ways will evaporate in our eventual, Enlightened lives.
The Nembutsu can also help us move towards being more at home even now. The Nembutsu is the direct path (Jiki Do). Nembutsu in its many verbal forms is a direct path to contact with the sacred. “Namo Amida Butsu (南無阿弥陀仏)” gives us direct access to that which is worthy, nurturing and true.

The Nembutsu is the direct path to encountering Amida Buddha’s active fulfilling of their Vow. The Vow of Universal Liberation (Hon Gan 本願), is the promise of a new home which is the fulfillment of our dreams. The Buddha’s Promise of help for all living beings can also help us to be more at peace even now. Even If our circumstances are dire, the Nembutsu can help us to endure them. Still, I ask, how can we move forward with some semblance of composure?

There are two things that anyone must do to be at home in the world. The one thing we must do to have peace in our lives is to change our attitudes toward the world. We must soften our tone, deflate pretentions, set more realistic goals for ourselves. Buddhists of most schools, styles and persuasions usually understand this obligation. The other thing that we must do, in order to be at home in the world, is to act to change the world. We must act to change the world so that it comes to accord more closely with the most positive values and aspirations we have developed as Buddhists.

At a minimum, we must speak out in defense of the bullied, oppressed and marginalized. We must oppose tyrants, tyrannical ideas, and garden variety bullies. We must decry blocs to freedom of all sorts. We must, at a minimum, make it clear that we insist:
- Stop Asian Hate
- Black Lives Matter
- Palestinian Lives Matter
- LGBTQ Lives Matter

Speaking out in these ways against observed forms of prejudice and violence is a start. If you see unfairness, say something. After saying something, do something. Get into John Lewis style good trouble. Fight the fight that is good but that is also gentle. Despite being a struggle for what is genuine and fair, Buddhist skirmishes remain non-violent.

We must do the work of including those who are marginalized. When those who have been excluded are more at home, we can be more at home. Buddhists who have centered their lives upon the Nembutsu want to share our home with all those who need one.
The Nembutsu, being the active compassion of the Buddha, will lead us both to humility and to the heroic project of reshaping the world in the light of the Dharma. The two aspects of genuine entrusting to the Nembutsu are simply these: the urge to change oneself and the aspiration to remake the world.

At least, this is what I see in Shinran, in all the most impressive teachers in the Jodo Shinshu lineage, and in my own still-unfolding engagement with the Nembutsu. You may say that I’m a dreamer, but John Lennon, John Lewis and I are not the only ones. One day so many of us will live up to both of these responsibilities — change oneself in all humility, change the world with deep conviction — that “the world will be as one.”

From the August issue of the "Wheel of Dharma" newsletter. https://bit.ly/2XLD0MH

2021 BCA Virtual Obon Dance 08/23/2021

2021 BCA Virtual Obon Dance

Missed the BCA Virtual Bon Odori or want to watch it again? See a collection of dances from many of our BCA member temples. Thank you to Rev. Brian Koichi Mizushima and Michiko Inanaga for hosting.

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ow7Mu5WTWF4

2021 BCA Virtual Obon Dance 1:11 Bishop's Message2:52 Obon No Uta - Berkeley7:07 Hanabi Ondo - OCBC11:33 Tanko Bushi - Longmont15:10 Shinran Ondo - Fresno20:37 Riverside Ond...

Ignorance, Third of Three Poisons in Buddhism 08/13/2021

Ignorance, Third of Three Poisons in Buddhism

From the August issue of the "Wheel of Dharma" newsletter, Bishop Harada's article on the third of the Three Poisons, Ignorance (mumyo, 無明).

Ignorance, Third of Three Poisons in Buddhism I would like to continue my discussion of the three poisons by discussing the third of the poisons, ignorance. The Chinese characters for how ignorance is described is quite interesting. In Japanese, the Buddhist term for ignorance is “mumyo,” and it consists of two Chinese characters. The first...

GTU Welcomes Institute of Buddhist Studies as Member School 08/05/2021

GTU Welcomes Institute of Buddhist Studies as Member School

Congratulations to the Institute of Buddhist Studies on becoming a member school of the Graduate Theological Union.

GTU Welcomes Institute of Buddhist Studies as Member School The Graduate Theological Union (GTU) and Institute of Buddhist Studies (IBS) are pleased to announce the deepening connection between their scholarly communities as IBS becomes the GTU consortium’s…

Suggested Reading | BCA 07/28/2021

Suggested Reading | BCA

Check out the newly updated Suggested Reading section on the BCA website. Recommended books broken down into 5 categories, including titles for kids.
https://www.buddhistchurchesofamerica.org/suggestedreading

Suggested Reading | BCA Available at Bukkyō Dendō Kyōkai.(BDK) in many languages. A concise, easy-to-read collection of Buddhist writings organized by topic for easy reference. This book is an excellent way to orient oneself within the tradition at large.

Anger, the Second of the Three Poisons 07/12/2021

Anger, the Second of the Three Poisons

Bishop Harada's article from the July Wheel of Dharma newsletter on the second of the Three Poisons: Anger

Anger, the Second of the Three Poisons Last month, I discussed the first of the three poisons, greed. This month, I would like to discuss the second of the three poisons, anger. Some people think that an enlightened being like the Buddha never gets mad, never gets angry. This is not true. Even the Buddha feels the strong emotion of anger...

Young Asian American Buddhists are reclaiming narrative after decades of white dominance 07/10/2021

Young Asian American Buddhists are reclaiming narrative after decades of white dominance

Young Asian American Buddhists are reclaiming narrative after decades of white dominance Amid anti-Asian racism during the pandemic, Asian American Buddhists are challenging white-dominant narratives of Buddhism and re-centering Asian American identity in what it means to be Buddhist in the U.S. today.

06/18/2021

Another wonderful article by Higashi Honganji Shinshu Center of America about the symbolism of the peacock in Buddhism.

Behold the peacock and the lesson it tries to teach us:

https://higashihonganjiusa.org/2021/06/18/buddhist-symbols-peacock/#more-1843

Greed, First of Three Poisons in Buddhism 06/15/2021

Greed, First of Three Poisons in Buddhism

Bishop Harada discusses the first of the Three Poisons in his message from the June issue of the "Wheel of Dharma" newsletter.
https://bit.ly/35lJ3bo

Greed, First of Three Poisons in Buddhism For the next three Wheel of Dharma issues, I would like to cover the topic of the Three Poisons in Buddhism. The three poisons are greed, anger and ignorance, or sometimes stupidity is used for ignorance. Rev. Dr. Kenneth Tanaka has coined these three poisons as the acronym of GAS. We humans can be....

Buddhist Symbols: Dragons, Serpents, Snakes – Higashi Honganji USA 06/09/2021

Buddhist Symbols: Dragons, Serpents, Snakes – Higashi Honganji USA

Interesting article about the symbolism of Dragons in Buddhism. Thank you, Higashi Honganji Shinshu Center of America.

https://higashihonganjiusa.org/2021/06/09/buddhist-symbols-dragons-serpents-snakes/#more-2024

Buddhist Symbols: Dragons, Serpents, Snakes – Higashi Honganji USA Among the exotic creatures residing in Jodo Shinshu temples is the dragon. Mythical serpents have a deep connection to Buddhism, so it’s no wonder finding them close by. At Berkeley Higashi Honganji temple, for instance, two dragons are perched on the large incense burner before the altar. Althoug...

05/28/2021

Short video of the Vesak candle lighting ceremony held by The White House.

Photos from Buddhist Churches of America's post 05/28/2021

The Buddhist Churches of America was honored to participate in a Vesak candle lighting ceremony held on May 25th in Washington, DC. Bishop Rev. Marvin Harada joined Second Gentleman Doug Emhoff and representatives of Theravada and Vajrayana Buddhism to celebrate the birth, Enlightenment and passing of the Buddha, Siddhartha Gautama. The ceremony was held in the Eisenhower Executive Office Building. President Biden issued a statement on the occasion, link below. This was the first time that The White House has held a Vesak ceremony.

Pictured left to right:
Erika Moritsugu, deputy assistant to the President and Asian American and Pacific Islander senior liaison; the Venerable Bhante Uparantan on behalf of the Theravada tradition; Shekar Narasimhan, President of the Dharma Into Action Foundation (DhIA Foundation); Second Gentleman Douglas Emhoff; the Venerable Tarthang Tulku Rinpoche on behalf of the Vajrayana tradition; Wangmo Dixey, President of the International Buddhist Association of America; BCA Bishop Rev. Marvin Harada on behalf of the Mahayana tradition (Official White House Photos by Cameron Smith)

Statement by President Biden on Vesak: https://www.whitehouse.gov/briefing-room/statements-releases/2021/05/26/statement-by-president-biden-on-vesak/

2021 Graduation and Commencement 05/28/2021

2021 Graduation and Commencement

Congratulations to the Institute of Buddhist Studies’ classes of 2020 and 2021!

2021 Graduation and Commencement On Friday, May 21, faculty, students, trustees, and friends of the Institute of Buddhist Studies gathered online to celebrate the graduating class of 2021, along with the class of 2020, who was not…

05/24/2021

Thank you to everyone who supported the BCA and our #DharmaForward campaign by purchasing meals from Panda Express on Saturday. If you had difficulty applying the code (“virtual fundraiser” should apply at the bottom of your receipt), please send a copy of your receipt to [email protected].

We would love to see pictures of you enjoying your meal.

Thank you to everyone who supported the BCA and our #DharmaForward campaign by purchasing meals from Panda Express on Saturday. If you had difficulty applying the code (“virtual fundraiser” should apply at the bottom of your receipt), please send a copy of your receipt to [email protected].

We would love to see pictures of you enjoying your meal.

Instagram Photos 05/22/2021

Instagram Photos

Photos from Buddhist Churches of America's post 05/15/2021

Come support the Dharma Forward fundraising campaign for a Panda Express dinner next Saturday!

The Universality of Namuamidabutsu 05/13/2021

The Universality of Namuamidabutsu

Bishop Marvin Harada's message from the May issue of the "Wheel of Dharma" newsletter, where he explains the challenge and meaning of the Nembutsu (念仏), "Namuamidabutsu" 南無阿弥陀仏

The Universality of Namuamidabutsu If Shin Buddhism is to make an impact on Buddhism in the West, it will have to express in a meaningful manner, what is Namuamidabutsu, to those who don’t read or speak Japanese. Those of us who are Japanese Americans, we have grown up hearing the Nembutsu. Of course, it was a foreign word to us as...

Rare gathering of world's vast schools of Buddhism offers healing against racial hate 05/13/2021

Rare gathering of world's vast schools of Buddhism offers healing against racial hate

LA Times article about last week's #MayWeGather event
https://www.latimes.com/california/story/2021-05-08/rare-gathering-of-worlds-vast-schools-of-buddhism-offers-healing-against-racial-hate

Rare gathering of world's vast schools of Buddhism offers healing against racial hate Southern California is the world's only place where all major schools of Buddhism are represented — and followers recently gathered for what's believed to be the first time to offer healing against anti-Asian bias and other racial hate.

Young Buddhists stay connected to AAPI culture through religion 05/11/2021

Young Buddhists stay connected to AAPI culture through religion

In case you missed it, members of the Tacoma Buddhist Temple Dharma School and The Young Buddhist Editorial were featured on the Today Show in a piece about the next generation of Shin Buddhists.

https://www.today.com/video/young-buddhists-stay-connected-to-aapi-culture-through-religion-111510597689

Young Buddhists stay connected to AAPI culture through religion In celebration of Asian Pacific American Heritage month, learn how Buddhism is being passed down to young Japanese Americans in the U.S. Watch retired elementary school teacher June Akita share Shin Buddhist teachings through virtual Dharma School, and hear from students Trevor Yokoyama and Devon Ma...

Videos (show all)

2021 BCA National Council Closing Program
2021 BCA National Council Eitaikyo Perpetual Memorial Service
2021 BCA National Council Dharmathon 2021 02 27
405 S - Skirball Fire
Chanting Sanbujo "Three Respectful Callings"
Fleet Week 2017 - Blue Angels
Namu Amida Butsu
MOOD NENJU!
Judy of Berkeley Buddhist Temple and Center for Buddhist Education ringing the gong calling all BCA National Board membe...
Fleet Week 2016- Blue Angels
Your friends and family are at the Banquet! We are ready to celebrate a great year for BCA and recharge for another one!...

Location

Telephone

Address


1710 Octavia St
San Francisco, CA
94109

Opening Hours

Monday 9am - 5pm
Tuesday 9am - 5pm
Wednesday 9am - 5pm
Thursday 9am - 5pm
Friday 9am - 5pm
Other Religious Organizations in San Francisco (show all)
Congregation Ner Tamid Congregation Ner Tamid
1250 Quintara St
San Francisco, 94116-1229

Congregation Ner Tamid is an egalitarian Conservative congregation with a community of warm and welcoming people who come together to pray, celebrate, learn, and practice Tzedakah.

US University of Theology US University of Theology
211 Bookdale Ave
San Francisco, 94134

Your Theological Degree today: BA, MA; etc, Doctorate & Ph.D. We will help you."Theological Educational AATA/USUT"

Lincoln Park Presbyterian Church Lincoln Park Presbyterian Church
417 31st Ave
San Francisco, 94121

Welcome to Lincoln Park Presbyterian Church, a Community of Faith – Affirming, Nurturing and Caring. Come find the Love of God bursting through our doors!

The Bay Area Blessing The Bay Area Blessing
San Francisco

Over 100+ worship and faith leaders from across the San Francisco Bay Area have come together to be a blessing to our area and the world through song.

Cornerstone Evangelical Baptist Church Cornerstone Evangelical Baptist Church
801 Silver Ave
San Francisco, 94134

Cornerstone Evangelical Baptist Church is located in San Francisco, California. We are a Bible based church serving the San Francisco Bay Area. Cornerstone welcomes all people to come and learn about the Gospel of Jesus Christ.

St. Veronica Catholic Parish St. Veronica Catholic Parish
434 Alida Way
San Francisco, 94080

Use this Page to stay updated & connect with St. Veronica Catholic Parish. May God be with you.

Faith Temple COGIC SF Faith Temple COGIC SF
1758 Oakdale Ave
San Francisco, 94124

The Historic Faith Temple Church of God in Christ, Inc. of San Francisco's Bay View Hunter's Point Our Pastor is the Elder Larry D. Cotton, Sr.

心灵法门旧金山湾区共修会 心灵法门旧金山湾区共修会
3999A Mission St.
San Francisco, 94112-1014

心靈法門是弘揚盧軍宏台長觀世音菩薩的法門,發心弘揚大乘佛法,救度有緣眾生! 盧軍宏台長博客:http://lujunhong2or.com/ English Facebook.com/xlfmsfen

First AME Zion Church - San Francisco First AME Zion Church - San Francisco
2159
San Francisco, 94118

We are delighted you visited our page. We are a Bible-based, Great Commission focused ministry that promotes the Good News about Jesus Christ!

Iglesia Adventista Latinoamericana de San Francisco Iglesia Adventista Latinoamericana de San Francisco
3024 24th St
San Francisco, 94110

Welcome to the page of the San Francisco Latin American Seventh-Day Adventist Church.

Intercessory Prayers for Unreached People(IPUP)_미전도 종족을 향한 기 Intercessory Prayers for Unreached People(IPUP)_미전도 종족을 향한 기
San Francisco

Intercessory Pray Link for Unreached People(미전도 종족을 향한 기도 공동체) _ 각 미전도 종족을 page화 해서 중보기도자들이 정보를 update하고 그 것을 가지고 함께 기도하는 기도 공동체

Revive San Francisco Revive San Francisco
1630 Stockton St
San Francisco, 94133

EST. 1984 We are a passionate community of believers with the desire to bring transformation through worship, community, and outreach. Join us for Sunday Gatherings, Small Groups, Weekly Intercession and outreaches!