An enthusiastic crowd of more than 6,000 people packed into Arlington's High Point Church in Texas last week, as a diverse group of prominent conservative leaders and activists called on Americans to return to God.

Many speakers at the "Under God Indivisible" rally, organized in conjunction with Glenn Beck's three-day "Restoring Love" event, also emphasized the importance of defeating President Obama in November, with former conservative golden boy Ralph Reed declaring the 2012 election the most important presidential race since the Civl War era.

Reed, 51, who spoke about halfway through the event, said America stood at a crossroads.

"Just 102 days before I believe not only the most important election since 1980, when Ronald Reagan was on the ballot, but perhaps the most important election in this country since 1860," Reed said.

Watch the speech in the video above.

"If we get down on our faces and our knees before Almighty God, and we beg of him, not because we're pointing fingers at anybody else, but because of what we have allowed to happen... then I believe in November God will have mercy on our land and we will have a Renaissance of the values that made this country great," he added.

Ralph Reed rocketed to political stardom in 1995, appearing on the cover of Time magazine as the wunderkind of the religious right. Dubbed the "Right Hand of God" and tapped by Pat Robertson to build the Christian Coalition, Reed had created a political juggernaut.

But questions about about financial misconduct, a money trail that eventually led straight to disgraced lobbyist Jack Abramoff and an embarrassing election campaign defeat in 2006, toppled Reed from his place of prominence.

Recently, however, Reed is sounding more like his old self again. He's founded a new group, the Faith & Freedom Coalition, and is finding an enthusiastic audience among Tea Partiers and ultraconservatives, The New York Times reports.

In June, Reed hosted a three-day event in Washington, D.C., where he threw his support behind Republican presidential candidate Mitt Romney, singling out the former governor's embrace of the pro-life agenda. "He's come our way," Reed told The Huffington Post in June.

In an interview with Newsmax.TV at the same event, Reed confirmed his desire to increase his national influence. Millions of evangelicals failed to vote in 2008, potentially helping to tip the election in favor of Barack Obama. This time around, Reed vowed, many of those same voters would turn out. Reed believes Obama is anti-religion, and has pledged the resources of Faith & Freedom in order to ensure the incumbent does not secure a second term.

While sure to raise some eyebrows on the left, Reed's comments last week were in good company.

James Robison, a co-host of the rally, also made it clear that he believes it's time for a change in the White House.

Robison, who in the past has blamed Hollywood and the television show "Glee" for a decline in American family values, decried the "socialist redistribution mindset" and pro-gay marriage stance of the administration.

Joining Robison in his anti-gay marriage stand was Pentecostal bishop Harry Jackson of Maryland, who fired up the crowd with calls for a "new rainbow coalition."

"We need to steal back the rainbow," Jackson said at the event. "We can't let the gays have it. We're the rainbow coalition. We're the army of God... We're are going to take back America in the name of the Lord Jesus Christ."

Click through the slideshow to see most and least Christian states in the United States:

Loading Slideshow...
  • Utah

    78,438 Christian adherents per 100,000 people. <br> Credit: Wikimedia Commons. Original photo <a href="http://upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/1/1a/Parowan_Utah_Church.jpg" target="_hplink">here</a>.

  • North Dakota

    66,950 Christian adherents per 100,000 people. <br> Credit: Wikimedia Commons. Original photo <a href="http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/File:Catholic_Church_in_Warsaw,_North_Dakota.jpg" target="_hplink">here</a>.

  • Alabama

    62,467 Christian adherents per 100,000 people. Credit: Wikimedia Commons. Original photo <a href="http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/File:16th_Street_Baptist_Church.JPG" target="_hplink">here</a>.

  • Louisiana

    59,598 Christian adherents per 100,000 people. <br> Credit: Wikimedia Commons. Original photo <a href="http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/File:St._Stephens_Episcopal_Church_(Innis,_Louisiana).jpg" target="_hplink">here</a>.

  • Oklahoma

    58,598 Christian adherents per 100,000 people. <br> Credit: Wikimedia Commons. Original photo <a href="http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/File:Catesby_Oklahoma_Church.jpg" target="_hplink">here</a>.

  • Mississippi

    58,342 Christian adherents per 100,000 people. <br> Credit: Wikimedia Commons. Original photo <a href="http://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Mississippi_Church.jpg" target="_hplink">here</a>.

  • South Dakota

    58,212 Christian adherents per 100,000 people. <br> Credit: Wikimedia Commons. Original photo <a href="http://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Methodist_Episcopal_Church_Pierre_South_Dakota.JPG" target="_hplink">here</a>.

  • Minnesota

    55,280 Christian adherents per 100,000 people. <br> Credit: Wikimedia Commons. Original photo <a href="http://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Church_near_Flom,_Minnesota.jpg" target="_hplink">here</a>.

  • Massachusetts

    55,023 Christian adherents per 100,000 people. Credit: Wikimedia Commons. Original photo <a href="http://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Sandwich_Church,_Massachusetts.jpg" target="_hplink">here</a>.

  • Arkansas

    54,985 Christian adherents per 100,000 people. Credit: Wikimedia Commons. Original photo <a href="http://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Our_Lady_of_Perpetual_Help_Church_silhouette_altus_arkansas.jpg" target="_hplink">here</a>.

  • Nebraska

    54,776 Christian adherents per 100,000 persons. Credit: Wikimedia Commons. Original photo <a href="http://upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/b/b5/Visitation_Church_%28O'Connor%2C_Nebraska%29_church_from_S.JPG" target="_hplink">here</a>.

  • Tennessee

    54,764 Christian adherents per 100,000 persons. Credit: Wikimedia Commons. Original photo <a href="http://upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/1/1e/First_Baptist_Church_Donelson_Tennessee_04032012.JPG" target="_hplink">here</a>.

  • Rhode Island

    53,576 Christian adherents per 100,000 persons.

  • Texas

    53,525 Christian adherents per 100,000 persons.

  • Iowa

    53,403 Christian adherents per 100,000 persons.

  • Wisconsin

    52,863 Christian adherents per 100,000 persons.

  • Pennsylvania

    51,883 Christian adherents per 100,000 persons.

  • Illinois

    51,442 Christian adherents per 100,000 persons.

  • South Carolina

    51,374 Christian adherents per 100,000 persons.

  • Kentucky

    51,055 Christian adherents per 100,000 persons.

  • Idaho

    50,695 Christian adherents per 100,000 persons.

  • District of Columbia

    49,903 Christian adherents per 100,000 persons.

  • Kansas

    49,666 Christian adherents per 100,000 persons.

  • New Jersey

    49,575 Christian adherents per 100,000 persons.

  • Georgia

    49,374 Christian adherents per 100,000 persons. <br> Credit: Wikimedia Commons. Original photo <a href="http://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Washington_(Georgia)_Presbyterian_Church.JPG" target="_hplink">here</a>.

  • Connecticut

    49,096 Christian adherents per 100,000 persons.

  • New Mexico

    49,044 Christian adherents per 100,000 persons.

  • Missouri

    48,436 Christian adherents per 100,000 persons.

  • North Carolina

    46,737 Christian adherents per 100,000 persons. Credit: Wikimedia Commons. Original photo <a href="http://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Carolina_Baptist_Church.jpg" target="_hplink">here</a>.

  • New York

    44,488 Christian adherents per 100,000 persons. <br> Credit: Wikimedia Commons. Original photo <a href="http://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Church_in_Rye,_New_York.jpg" target="_hplink">here</a>.

  • Indiana

    43,788 Christian adherents per 100,000 persons.

  • Ohio

    42,744 Christian adherents per 100,000 persons.

  • California

    42,430 Christian adherents per 100,000 persons.

  • Virginia

    41,304 Christian adherents per 100,000 persons.

  • Michigan

    40,186 Christian adherents per 100,000 persons.

  • Delaware

    39,575 Christian adherents per 100,000 persons. Credit: Wikimedia Commons. Original photo <a href="http://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Christ_Church,_Dover,_Delaware.JPG" target="_hplink">here</a>.

  • Wyoming

    39,341 Christian adherents per 100,000 persons.

  • Maryland

    39,214 Christian adherents per 100,000 persons.

  • Montana

    37,824 Christian adherents per 100,000 persons.

  • Florida

    37,104 Christian adherents per 100,000 persons.

  • Colorado

    36,461 Christian adherents per 100,000 persons.

  • Hawaii

    36,103 Christian adherents per 100,000 persons.

  • Arizona

    35,842 Christian adherents per 100,000 persons.

  • West Virginia

    35,211 Christian adherents per 100,000 persons.

  • New Hampshire

    34,617 Christian adherents per 100,000 persons.

  • Nevada

    33,395 Christian adherents per 100,000 persons. Credit: Wikimedia Commons. Original photo <a href="http://upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/f/f2/StJoanofArcCatholicChurch_in_Las_Vegas_founded_1910.jpg" target="_hplink">here</a>.

  • Washington

    33,065 Christian adherents per 100,000 persons. Credit: Wikimedia Commons. Original photo <a href="http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/File:Methodist_Church_at_Historic_Washington_State_Park_IMG_1467.JPG" target="_hplink">here</a>.

  • Vermont

    32,954 Christian adherents per 100,000 persons.

  • Alaska

    32,810 Christian adherents per 100,000 persons. Credit: Wikimedia Commons. Original photo <a href="http://upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/1/17/Orthodox_church_in_Seldovia%2C_Alaska.jpg" target="_hplink">here</a>.

  • Oregon

    30,101 Christian adherents per 100,000 persons.

  • Maine

    27,098 Christian adherents per 100,000 persons.