1. That our respective churches mandate a next phase of the Dialogue, with the following agenda:
    1. Move beyond the mostly comparative model, focused on traditional theological themes as points of similarity and difference, to explore what is at the heart of our traditions, the obstacles these self-perceptions have created and create, and the gifts they share with society.
    2. Explore each tradition’s understanding of doctrinal development and how this is related to self-identity.
    3. Undertake a study of Christology in our two churches in light of our consideration of how each church addresses the theological issues involved in interfaith relations.
    4. Examine the processes leading to ordered ministry and placement systems with a view to understanding the ways in which episcope functions in these systems in our respective churches.
    5. Review the effect of our mission history, both in Canada and in other parts of the world, upon our understanding and practice of episcope and how this is changing in the contemporary world.
    6. Explore and propose steps toward the mutual recognition of the ministries of our two churches in light of the notions of “differentiated consensus,” “unity in co-ordinated diversity,” and “bearable anomalies,” as well as the considerations named in this section of the report.
    7. Continue to place our learning in the wider context of ecumenism by discussing our denominational responses to the WCC document “The Nature and Mission of the Church.”
  2. That our churches be proactive in considering Ecumenical Shared Ministry as a positive choice, both for congregations and for outreach and mission projects in urban, suburban, and rural areas.
  3. That the churches encourage congregations to use the study guide process as a means of deepening our relationship. (The study guide is contained in this report and may be reproduced freely as needed.)
  4. That our  churches ensure that Indigenous people continue to be part of the Dialogue, and encourage the Aboriginal Ministries Council of The United Church of Canada and the Anglican Council of Indigenous Peoples to have dialogue at each other’s gatherings. We encourage all members of both churches to find opportunities to learn about the wisdom and traditions of Indigenous peoples.