Thursday, February 25, 2016

Nashville Religion Communicators Council Opens Meeting to the Public

The longest running interfaith communications organization in the United States, the Religion Communicators Council (RCC), has chapters across the country that meet regularly and promote “excellence in the communication of religious faith and values in the public arena and encourage understanding among religious and faith groups,” according to the RCC website. 

The Nashville RCC chapter has a meeting on March 8th at the Baha’i Faith Community Center on Bell Road. It will be a morning breakfast meeting and all are welcome to attend. The chapter announced the meeting to the public this week with a new Facebook event page which invites one and all to attend and join in the conversation.

Recent past meetings have been at the Church of Scientology, Islamic Center of Nashville and United Methodist Communications.

The RCC meetings are taking place under the theme “building bridges over bagels.” The group meets to discuss deep topics on hot news during breakfast. “It’s a great interfaith dialogue where we look at how the news impacts people of faith, and how we might shape it to be more positive,” says President of the Nashville Chapter, Rev. Brian Fesler.


The chapter meetings take place on the second Tuesday of every other month during breakfast. The RCC has members from every faith group and walk of life including Baha’is, Christians, Jews, Muslims, Scientologists, Sikhs, Hindus and more. For more information about the RCC or their next meeting, visit www.religioncommunicators.org.

Thursday, February 11, 2016

Nashville Religion Communicators Council to Meet at Baha’i Center

The Nashville Chapter of the Religion Communicators Council holds bi-monthly meetings to discuss hot topics and have deep discussions on what is happening in the world today.

The longest running interfaith communications organization in the United States, the Religion Communicators Council (RCC), has chapters across the country that meet regularly and promote “excellence in the communication of religious faith and values in the public arena and encourage understanding among religious and faith groups,” according to the RCC website. 

In Nashville, the RCC Chapter has bi-monthly meetings to discuss hot topics and how they, as people of faith, may influence others.

In March, the group will meet for breakfast and discussion at the Baha’i Faith Community Center on Bell Road. Past meeting locations have included the Church of Scientology, Islamic Center of Nashville and United Methodist Communications.

According to the President of the Nashville Chapter, Rev. Brian Fesler, the chapter meetings take place on the second Tuesday of every other month during breakfast. “The concept for these meetings is to bring diverse people together to dialogue about hot topics and how we can unite to bring more inspiration and good news to the world,” he said.

The RCC has members from every faith group and walk of life including Baha’is, Christians, Jews, Muslims, Scientologists, Sikhs, Hindus and more. For more information about the RCC or their next meeting, visit www.religioncommunicators.org.