Printed single-ply polyester Christian flag. Honor your Christian heritage with this is beautifully designed Christian flag.
- One solid piece of printed, hemmed fabric
- Very lightweight, polyester that will fly nicely in the slightest breeze.
- Bright colors
- 4 rows of stitching on the fly end to prevent premature fraying
- Reinforced header with brass grommets
- Flag size: 3′ x 5′
Variations of the Christian Flag Pledge of Allegiance
I pledge allegiance to the Christian Flag and to the Savior for whose kingdom it stands, one Savior, crucified, risen, and coming again with life and liberty for all who believe.
I pledge allegiance to the Christian Flag and to the Savior for whose kingdom it stands, one brotherhood, uniting all mankind, in service and love.
I affirm my loyalty to the Christian Flag and to our Savior whose cross it bears, one spiritual fellowship under that cross, uniting us in service and love.
History of the Christian Flag
The design consists of a pure white field representing peace and the purity of Jesus Christ, a blue canton representing the waters of baptism and Jesus’ faithfulness, and a red Latin Cross within the blue canton that represents the blood that Jesus shed on the Cross on Calvary Hill. The Christian Flag was designed in the early 1900s by Coney Island Brighton Chapel Sunday School Superintendent Charles Overton with the aid of Ralph Diffendorfer, secretary of the Methodist Young People’s Missionary Movement. It is currently used by many Christian Church denominations including but not limited to: Anglican, Baptist, Congregationalist, Lutheran, Mennonite, Methodist, Moravian, and Presbyterian. The flag design was adopted in 1942 by the United States Federal Council of Churches and has since become well recognized, universal Christian symbol displayed in thousands of Churches and Christian schools in North America, Latin America, and Africa. There are no official specifications as to the size, proportions, or specific color shades although standard red and blue and a 2:3 size ratio is most commonly accepted.