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Johnson is a nondenominational university associated with the independent Christian churches/churches of Christ whose heritage is rooted in the Restoration Movement (also known as the Stone-Campbell Movement). While the majority of students come from these churches, followers of Christ from many denominations are represented.
Kentucky Christian University is a private university with a Board of Trustees from a fellowship of independent congregations known as Churches of Christ and Christian Churches. Because these independent congregations claim no creed or statement of faith except for the Scriptures, and because no denominational headquarters establishes a doctrinal position for the Kentucky Christian University, the Board of Trustees has resolved that the Kentucky Christian University will abide by only a belief and a general statement based on those teachings of Scripture which are clearly taught and universally embraced by these independent congregations.
Mid-Atlantic Christian University is a private university from congregations and individuals of the Christian Churches and Churches of Christ. The educational program of the University is in harmony with the faith and practice of these churches. While a significant number of students also come from this fellowship, the student body includes people from a variety of churches.
Roanoke Bible College was conceived during early 1948. The Board of Trustees decided to change the name to Mid-Atlantic Christian University in March of 2009. In Fall of 2010, the university reorganized its academic structure into two schools: School of Undergraduate Studies and the School of Professional Studies.
Point University, a nondenominational Christian college founded in 1937, grew out of the hopes and dreams of a group of Christian leaders who were a part of Christian churches in Georgia and the Southeast. Today, the student body is comprised of students who come from a wide array of evangelical backgrounds. The University continues to be supported by congregations like those who were a part of its founding and who are committed to being "Christians only, not the only Christians." Point continues to thrive as a center of Christian learning because of the faithful support of individual Christians, missions ministries in local churches, and other interested groups who believe that the idea of a nondenominational Christian college is an important kingdom activity.