The interfaith department of Scarboro Missions has developed resources for use by the interfaith community:
- Principles and guidelines for interfaith dialogue: This compendium of concise and handy resources provides insight into the interfaith movement and its treasure chest of wisdom and learning opportunities. This collection explores the goals, types and stages of dialogue and touches on issues such as interfaith etiquette, listening, peace-building, hospitality, respectful presence and dialogue-versus-debate. These principles and guidelines are useful for those who are new to interfaith as well as for veterans of interfaith work;
- Interfaith curriculum and educational resources: Includes online courses, toolkits, best practices, do-it-yourself workshops, activities, multifaith prayer services, how-to-manuals, guidelines, games, starter kits, meditations, slideshows, etc.
- Golden Rule education resources: This comprehensive listing features interactive resources, meditation exercises, videos, multilingual posters, art activities, do-it-yourself workshops, slide programs, discussion questions, Golden Rule websites, books, toolkits, best practices, and school & youth group curricula;
- Interfaith Dialogue: A collection of 200 dialogue and dialogue-related quotations gathered from a wide range of sources from ancient to modern.
Additional ecumenical resources:
- "Did You Ever Wonder?": Produced by the Anglican-Roman Catholic Dialogue in Canada, these are videos to watch along with accompanying group discussion questions designed for small group study and conversation. The idea is that we can grow in ecumenical understanding and connection by engaging with big questions as churches together rather than in our separateness.
- "New Stories to Tell": Produced by the Anglican-Roman Catholic Dialogue in Canada, these are true narrative stories along with accompanying group discussion questions designed for small group study and conversation. These are stories of interesting ways that Anglicans and Roman Catholics (as well as other ecumenical partners) have been able to do things in common and work together.