Trinitarianism is a branch of Trinitarianism, an Eastern Christian denomination that believes in an afterlife.
The followers of Trinidad include Catholics and Protestants.
Trinidadian Christianity is the most popular denomination in Trinidad and Tobago.
Trinidhians are divided into four major sects.
The largest group are the Catholic Church, which claims to have been created by St. Thomas Aquinas and St. Augustine, and the Anglican Church, based in London.
Other churches include the Protestant Christian Church, the Evangelical Lutheran Church in America and the Episcopal Church in the United States.
TrinityTrinity Christianity was established in Trinidad by Saint Augustine and St Thomas Aquin in 1538, and its members hold a number of doctrinal beliefs that seem at odds with other denominations.
Trinity believes in the resurrection of Jesus Christ, the virgin birth, the Trinity, and a future life in heaven.
The Church of St. Joseph is another Trinitarian church that holds a number, such as the doctrine that God is the Son of God, that God created the universe, and that the Holy Spirit is the source of all spiritual power.
Trinititarianism has a long history in Trinidad.
Trinidadian Christians have been living together in peace and harmony for centuries.
They also have a deep respect for the Caribbean island nation.
The Trinadians are often seen as tolerant, though their views on homosexuality are not as universal as some Christians believe.
Traditionally, Trinidadians have practiced some form of Anglicanism, but it is not a recognized religion.
Trinitarian believers are allowed to convert to Catholicism, which they do.
In the United Kingdom, Trinidhans are the largest Protestant denomination, but they are not officially recognized by the Church of England.
Trinadians do not have an official government.
The majority of Trinidadians are Christian.
Trinidad is also home to some other denominations, including Jehovah’s Witnesses, Pentecostals, Mormons, Buddhists, and Jehovah’s Methodists.