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Church Organizational Chart

    organizational chart

  • A diagram of the relationships and responsibilities of individuals or functional departments within your business.
  • A diagram that clearly illustrates the supervisory relationships among the school’s owners, management and all other employees, including faculty and preceptors. The diagram should specify positions by job title rather than by the names of individuals.
  • An organizational chart (often called organization chart, org chart, organigram(me), or organogram(me)) is a diagram that shows the structure of an organization and the relationships and relative ranks of its parts and positions/jobs.


  • A building used for public Christian worship
  • The hierarchy of clergy of such an organization, esp. the Roman Catholic Church or the Church of England
  • A particular Christian organization, typically one with its own clergy, buildings, and distinctive doctrines
  • perform a special church rite or service for; “church a woman after childbirth”
  • a place for public (especially Christian) worship; “the church was empty”
  • one of the groups of Christians who have their own beliefs and forms of worship

church organizational chart

church organizational chart – Sda Organizational

Sda Organizational Structure: Past, Present, and Future (Seminary Doctoral Dissertation Series)
Sda Organizational Structure: Past, Present, and Future (Seminary Doctoral Dissertation Series)
In this investigation of the administrative structures of the Seventh-day Adventist church, Oliver examines the historical precursors of reorganization during the years of 1888-1903. He proposes reasons for the reorganization of the church in 1901-1903 and ascertains how the principles involved were related to soteriology, ecclesiology, eschatological vision, and the sense of mission in the church. Oliver makes applications to the continuously changing contemporary church. Number 15 in the Andrews University Seminary Doctoral Dissertation Series.

San Marcos Masonic Lodge No. 342 A.F. & A.M.

San Marcos Masonic Lodge No. 342 A.F. & A.M.
The first Masonic Lodge in San Marcos, the Cusney lodge No.128, was charted in 1853, but had disbanded by 1870. Two years later former members of the group were instrumental in the formation of the San Marcos Masonic Lodge No.342, the organizational meeting was held in a log cabin that also served as a church building, schoolhouse and courthouse.
Early meetings of the lodge were conducted in a rock building on the southeast corner of the town square and later in the First National Bank building. In1938 the lodge moved to this structure, which had been completed in 1920 as a residence for Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Johnson.
Designed by architect Atlee B. Ayres, the building reflects influences of the classical revival and Mediterranean revival styles, architectural details include ionic columns, terraces, ornate balustrades and elaborate Terra cotta ornamentation.
Since its beginning in 1872, the San Marcos Masonic Lodge No.342 has made significant contributions to the development of the community, members here have included many prominent business, professional and civic leaders of the area. (Marker No. 10322)

Restructuring debate

Restructuring debate
Bishop Janice Riggle Huie, backed by a proposed new organizational chart for the church, presides over a May 2 debate on church restructuring at the 2012 United Methodist General Conference in Tampa, Fla. A UMNS photo by Mike DuBose.

church organizational chart

Improving Performance: How to Manage the White Space in the Organization Chart (Jossey-Bass Management)
Streamline the processes vital to optimum performance

With over 100,000 copies sold worldwide, Improving Performance is recognized as the book that launched the Process Improvement revolution. It was the first such approach to bridge the gap between organization strategy and the individual. Now, in this revised and expanded new edition, Rummler and Brache reflect on the key needs of organizations faced with today’s challenge of managing change. With multiple charts, checklists, hands-on tools and case studies, the authors show how they implemented their Performance Improvement methodology in over 250 successful projects with clients such as Hewlett-Packard, 3M, Shell Oil, and Citibank.