45%
Yes
55%
No
35%
Yes
41%
No
6%
Yes, they should transition to online or televised services instead
12%
No, as long as they socially distance, limit capacity, wear masks and follow safety guidelines
4%
Yes, but only in areas that have critically high infection rates
2%
No, this is a violation of the First Amendment

Historical Results

See how support for each position on “Religious Service Ban” has changed over time for 4.5k America voters.

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Historical Importance

See how importance of “Religious Service Ban” has changed over time for 4.5k America voters.

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Other Popular Answers

Unique answers from America users whose views extended beyond the provided choices.

 @8PNSYMP from Texas answered…4yrs4Y

No, it violates the first amendment. It should be up to the head of the religious gathering to decide whether or not to hold a gathering.

 @8PMRRNR from California answered…4yrs4Y

Regardless, church members should meet through zoom, watch televised services and for special ceremonies, hold small groups that wear masks, socially distance, have no illness, and have been tested for COVID-19. Families should be encouraged to meet in their home and parents teach their children and perform religious rites of passage guided by leaders via electronic means.

 @8PMTCY9 from Virginia answered…4yrs4Y

No religous, family, or any gatherings should be restricted as long as they are not in public. We have a god-given born right to congregate with our families, and gather for prayer .

 @8PM5S5C from South Dakota answered…4yrs4Y

No, but you should encourage everyone to wear face coverings and take necessary precautions.

 @8PM5P9Z from Pennsylvania answered…4yrs4Y

Restrictions are appropriate in areas that are severely affected and should be tailored to community transmission rates.

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