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Information about different institutions throughout the United States which are part of the Greek Orthodox Archdiocese of America.

ARCHDIOCESAN CATHEDRAL OF HOLY TRINITY

The Cathedral of the Holy Trinity has been serving Greek Orthodox Christians for over a century. The Cathedral provides regular divine worship, counseling, Christian education, human services and cultural programs for people in the New York City area.

HELLENIC COLLEGE AND HOLY CROSS SCHOOL OF THEOLOGY

Hellenic College and Holy Cross Greek Orthodox School of Theology together constitute a vibrant Greek Orthodox Christian institution of higher learning providing undergraduate and graduate education. Located on a 52-acre campus in Brookline, Massachusetts, Hellenic College and Holy Cross seek to educate leaders, priests, lay persons, men and women who will embody the values and spirit of Orthodox Christianity, the Hellenic cultural heritage, and comprehensive knowledge in their chosen professions.

ST. BASIL ACADEMY

Saint Basil Academy is the Greek Orthodox Archdiocese home away from home for children in need. Serving as a philanthropic center of the Church, the purpose of the Academy is to provide a loving Christian environment, where resident children are nurtured into adulthood. Although children are brought to the Academy for various reasons, the common thread of all the resident children is the inability of a parent of guardian to sufficiently care for them.

ST. MICHAEL'S HOME

Saint Michael's Home is a New York State-Department of Social Services certified residential adult care facility of the Greek Orthodox Archdiocese of America. The programs and services of St. Michael's Home are specifically designed for senior individuals who seek assisted living in a Greek Orthodox environment.

ST. PHOTIOS NATIONAL SHRINE

The St. Photios National Shrine is the only Greek Orthodox National Shrine in the country. It is primarily a religious institution and is located in America’s oldest city, St. Augustine, Florida. The purpose of the Shrine is two-fold. First, it honors the memory of the first colony of Greeks in the New World and the succeeding generations of Greek immigrants (protopori). Secondly, it serves to preserve, enhance and promote the ethnic and cultural traditions of Greek heritage and the teachings of the Greek Orthodox Church in America. Over 100,000 people visit the Shrine each year.