A new study by Religion News Service shows that nearly a third of Americans are likely to go to a church for worship at least once a week.

The survey, conducted by the Religion News Network, found that 26 percent of respondents say they attend a church weekly or more.

And almost a third (29 percent) say they will go to church regularly or daily.

This is the highest level of attendance among all the religious groups surveyed.

This suggests that Americans are very willing to attend church for its spiritual and cultural benefits.

More than half of respondents said they would attend church every week or more if given the choice.

More than half (54 percent) of the respondents said that the church they attended was the most spiritually significant institution in their lives.

That’s up from 36 percent of the religiously unaffiliated in 2017.

A full 71 percent said that religious institutions are important in their daily lives.

In addition, more than half the respondents (57 percent) said they attend church at least a little frequently.

More people said they go to the church a couple of times a week than once a month.

A majority of the unaffiliated (55 percent) also said they were more likely to attend the church when it is on a Sunday than on a weekday.

The numbers also suggest that Americans generally have a lot of faith in church when they go.

In 2017, a full 69 percent of Americans said they believed that the Bible is the final authority on the universe.

The survey also found that one-third of the religious participants said that they have a special connection to the Bible, and about half of the people said that their religious affiliation was “very strong.”

This suggests that religious groups, including Baptists, Episcopalians, and Lutherans, are more likely than the unaffiliation to have a very strong faith.

The Pew Research Center reported in 2016 that evangelical Christians have the most frequent attendance at worship services.

The data also suggests that many Americans do not believe in a personal god.

One-third (34 percent) answered that they do not have a “strong personal belief in God.”

Another 23 percent answered that God is an impersonal force that does not exist.

The majority of unaffiliated people also said that religion was not important to them.

Only 16 percent of unaffiliation respondents said religion was a “very important” or “somewhat important” aspect of their lives, while 20 percent said religion “is not important at all.”

The percentage of unaffiliates who said they attended church less than once per week is also higher than the percentage of religiously unaffiliation people who attend church weekly.

When it comes to attending church, many of the same religious groups are more religious than the religiously affiliated.

Seventy-one percent of Protestants attend services weekly or less, compared to 67 percent of Catholics, 59 percent of mainline Protestants, and 56 percent of evangelicals.

A total of 76 percent of Jews attend services at least weekly, compared with 62 percent of Christians and 58 percent of Muslims.

And, of course, a third, or perhaps a majority, of Americans say that they attend religious services at a secular or religious-themed place.

In addition to churches, about one-fourth of people who go to religious services say that a place is an appropriate venue to attend a service.

The data also shows that about a third or more of those who attend services do so in a public place, such as a bar, a restaurant, or a museum.

When asked about their relationship with God, more people say that God was involved with their lives as a child or teenager, than they say they have ever felt a relationship with him or her.

About one-quarter of those surveyed (25 percent) reported that they had been a witness to God in some way.

About a third say they had had a close relationship with a God.

About three-quarters of those polled (73 percent) report that they would consider having a close friend or family member as a godparent.

More people report that God has a direct impact on their lives than they report that he has a negative impact.

About half of people (51 percent) who say they are “close to God” report that their God is a positive influence in their life, while another 46 percent say their God has an impact on theirs.

A third of those respondents (33 percent) believe that God influences them personally in some meaningful way.

And just under half of Americans (49 percent) feel that they are very close to God.

This figure is higher than those who report that the person who they feel closest to is not God (39 percent).

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