7th Day Adventists Across the Country are Using TownVOTE Electronic Voting System

7th Day Adventists Conference Electronic Voting System

Every five years, various 7th Day Adventist conferences meet to discuss and deliberate issues, bylaw changes, and more. Traditionally, all voting during these events was handled by pen-and-paper ballots and manual vote-counting. While this process allowed the conferences to conduct a secret ballot, the process was often stressfull, tedious, and time-consuming.

For their most recent meeting, the 7th Day Adventist South Central and South Atlantic conferences have made the switch to Meridia’s TownVOTE electronic voting system, where they can now cast their votes with the click of a button and record and tabulate the results automatically and with 100% accuracy. Find out why these conferences and more are making the switch to Meridia, making manual vote-counting a thing of the past.

Churches of God Eastern Regional Conference Streamline their April Meeting With Electronic Voting

Churches of God Conference Sessions Banner

The Churches of God Eastern Regional Conference had used paper ballots for many years before switching to Meridia’s TownVOTE electronic voting system in April 2022. During this meeting, the conference used electronic voting for the first time to vote on new council members, as well as a large vote for a delegation of people they plan to send to their national conference.

Lutheran Women’s Missionary League Successfully Implements TownVOTE Software and Keypads During Their June 11th Meeting

Religious Background

The democratic process can be found in organizations large and small, and nowhere is this more true than the Lutheran Women’s Missionary League, where the organization conducted two types of votes to elect their president and select grant funding with the help of TownVOTE electronic voting software and keypads.

Attending to the Business of the Church

Episcopal Cathedral Philadelphia

An audience response system enables the Episcopal Diocese of Pennsylvania to vote on annual meeting measures in a fraction of the time the scantron systems used to take. “We’ve taken what had been a 45-minute process and reduced it to 10 minutes,” says Jeremiah Mustered, Executive Assistant to the Bishop of the Episcopal Diocese of Pennsylvania.

Voting for a More Vital Church

Church membership is in decline, and the parish church is feeling it most acutely. Strengthening the community may involve changing the community, and that’s rarely easy.

Faithfully Capturing the Voice of the Faithful

Like many religious institutions in the United States, the Catholic Church has struggled over the last decades. Fewer families are joining established churches and parishes are shrinking. What changes needed to be made to ensure the vitality of the Pittsburgh Diocese?

Making Voting for Houses of Worship a Heavenly Experience

Church Electronic Election System

Discussions about voting don’t seem like they’d often turn toward houses of worship. But just like any large organization that depends on the governance of its members to run, religious organizations are faced with several the same challenges.

Electronic Voting Helps Churches Better Understand Their Constituents

Church Electronic Voting System

From the outside looking in, churches might not seem to be the sorts of places where the process of voting regularly comes into play.
But anyone who has worked within a religious organization understands that along with matters of the soul, houses of worship regularly deal with more earthly challenges that involve the approval of church leadership, the setting and passing of budgets, and the care of a physical plant in the form of the house of worship and its accessory buildings.

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