How to navigate the U.S. religious map

The map above shows the religious affiliation of all 50 states and the District of Columbia.

But it doesn’t tell the whole story.

You can’t necessarily pinpoint a specific faith’s origins or the faith’s followers.

And religious groups often move between states in the same way that businesses do.

So how do you figure out where the largest religious groups are in your state?

Here’s how to do that.

The map shows the total number of adherents for each religion, as well as the percentage of people who identify as Christian, Muslim or Jewish.

The religious affiliation is based on the state’s population and the population of the nation as a whole.

You’ll find that the most populous states (like Texas) are the ones with the largest Muslim populations.

But the states with the lowest Muslim populations are also the states where the religious group with the most adherents is the most prevalent.

For example, the state with the highest percentage of Muslims in Texas, for example, has a higher percentage of adherents of the Christian faith than the state that has the smallest Muslim population.

So you can see that the majority of the population is Christian in the United States, while Muslims make up only a tiny portion of the total population.

What you can’t do with the map is determine the religious affiliations of people living in different parts of the country.

The census doesn’t require that you identify yourself as a Christian or Muslim, but there’s no law prohibiting non-believers from identifying themselves as such.

That’s one reason the Pew Forum on Religion and Public Life created the Religious Landscape Map in 2014 to allow researchers to track how the nation’s religions are changing.

The most recent census data, released in 2020, found that the religious landscape is shifting, with more people identifying as Christian and less identifying as Muslim.

And that’s not necessarily a good thing.

“There are a number of factors that affect the way people see their religious affiliation,” said Richard Wilkinson, a sociologist at Bowling Green State University in Ohio who researches religious affiliation.

Wilkinson said there are some trends in religion that seem to be increasing as the country has grown.

For instance, he noted that there are more people in the U, at least in the western part of the United