Cincy— Your religious meeting destination
Your guide to planning for faith
In Cincy, religious meetings of sizes and all faiths are hosted here. Let our welcoming community create an atmosphere that helps bring your group closer together. Whether through meeting, service, or prayer we cannot wait to help your organization find growth and enrichment.
Our intimate, compact downtown has billions invested in new infrastructure, and is packed with great restaurants, unforgettable attractions, and all the first-class amenities you'd expect. Cincinnati offers more than 3,500 hotel rooms within walking distance of the recently renovated Duke Energy Convention Center at impressive rates.
For a suburban location, the Sharonville Convention Center is easily accessible for interstates and offers a variety of nearby hotels.
Jackie Taggart-Boyd, CTA National Manager of Diversity Sales
Markets: Religious, Ethnic, Fraternal, Social Welfare, Social, International, LGBTQ
History of Success in Cincinnati
Don’t just take our word for it, ask your colleagues. The National Baptist Convention USA, Gospel Music Workshop of America, North American Christian Convention, and the National Association of Free Will Baptists have all hosted very successful conventions in Cincinnati.
"We can say that everything from local taxi service, to shuttle bus service, to police details, to arena and hotel security is thorough. It is no doubt that Cincinnati would be a great place to hold any event. Women of Faith loves coming to Cincinnati!" - Michelle Randall, Women of Faith Ministries
Inspirational Facts about Cincinnati
- Cincinnati native and Grammy award-winning artist, Dr. Charles Fold, played a significant role in the explosion of the traditional Gospel choir and served as key figure for the Gospel Music Workshop of America.
- In 1875, Rabbi Isaac Mayer Wise founded the Hebrew Union College in Cincinnati USA, the first permanent Jewish institution of higher learning in the New World.
- On February 4, 1824, Allen Temple African Methodist Episcopal (AME) church, the first organized Black congregation in Cincinnati and west of the Allegheny Mountains, was born out of a desire for autonomous worship and community development.