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What does EPCE stand for?

EPCE stands for Evangelical Presbyterian Church of Egypt

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Emile Zaki, is a pastor and also the general secretary of the Evangelical Presbyterian Church of Egypt, also known as the Synod of the Nile. The Synod of the Nile has about 250 congregations worldwide, including a few worshiping groups without their own building. The Synod of the Nile is Egypt's oldest and largest Protestant denomination. It helps with running hospitals, clinics, social service and employment agencies, retreat centers, day schools, and its own seminary.
American Presbyterian mission activities in Egypt began in 1854 and under the auspices of the United Presbyterian Church of North America. Hundreds of mission coworkers served in Egypt for about twelve decades as educators, theological teachers, medical teams, rural health workers, agricultural experts, engineers and other specialists. Presbyterian work in Egypt is an undeniable mission success story. The church planted by those early missionaries grew into the largest Protestant church in the Middle East, the Evangelical Presbyterian Church of Egypt.
Founded in 1854 by American Presbyterian missionaries, the Evangelical Presbyterian Church of Egypt became autonomous in 1926 and has since carried on the tradition of serving the local communities through countless social, educational, medical, evangelistic and mission programmes. At the forefront of education and inclusivity in Egypt, the Synod of the Nile founded the country's first primary schools for girls, for students with special needs, and vocational training centres ranging from secretarial work to dairy farming.
Evangelical Presbyterian Church - Egypt Synod of the Nile- A message from the Secretary-General | 16 August 2013.
The Synod of the Nile, Evangelical Presbyterian Church of Egypt The Synod of the Nile Evangelical (Presbyterian) Church is the minority of the Christian minority. Around 90% of the population is Muslim with the remaining 10% population of Christians mostly Coptic Orthodox. American Presbyterian missionaries began their ministry in Assiut, Upper Egypt in 1854. Much of the Evangelical Church's strength and reputation has grown from the schools and hospitals founded by the early church workers of the American Mission in Egypt.
Founded in 1854 by American Presbyterian missionaries, the Evangelical Presbyterian Church of Egypt became autonomous in 1926 and has since carried on the tradition of serving the local communities through countless social, educational, medical, evangelistic and mission programmes. At the forefront of education and inclusivity in Egypt, the Synod of the Nile founded the country's first primary schools for girls, for students with special needs, and vocational training centres ranging from secretarial work to dairy farming.
As a Presbyterian World Mission-related network, the EPN is guided by the Constitution of the PC(USA) and General Assembly policies. The meeting will provide updates from counsels, ministries, and PC(USA) mission co-workers serving the Evangelical Presbyterian Church in Egypt.
Half of Davis’ gift will be used to help the Egyptian church construct new churches in underserved areas. Most towns and neighborhoods in Egypt do not have churches and estimates are that more than 70 percent of Egyptian Christians do not have access to a church. The PC(USA) liaison for Egypt, the Rev. Steve Gorman, will work closely with the Evangelical Presbyterian Church in Egypt.