Because the Experifaith model is based on experiential elements found in all religions, it can be used to organize events at churches, spiritual centers, mosques, yoga studios, temples, homes, synagogues, meditation retreats, or anywhere else for that matter.
In intrafaith (within religion) settings, you may think you know the people around you but when you use the Experifaith portrait as a starting point for dialogue you will unveil new aspects and open unexpected avenues. Whether you start with your family, your friends at church, your yoga group, your prayer group at temple, your meditation circle, or other people that are already close to you, you will be amazed at the quality of conversation that results from using the model.
You share the same belief system but belong to different sects. Take a break from debating your theological differences and come together to talk about your shared experiences. Whether the discussion is between Sunni and Shia, Catholic and Protestant, Orthodox and Progressive, Theravada and Mahayana, Experifaith allows participants to put aside ideological differences for a moment and focus on experiential similarities.
Two hikers meet. One has hiked extensively in Switzerland, the other has traversed all over the Rocky Mountains. The terrains are different but they share many similar experiences. Experifaith facilitates a similar process for spiritual seekers and believers who are separated by ideology. The acts of prayer, meditation, and ritual may result in similar experiences even though theological landscapes are wildly different. The goal is deeper understanding and harmony, not unity of belief.