Generally speaking, you will find a spectrum of churchmanship in the larger Continuing churches. The smaller churches tend to be homogeneous. In fact, some of the groups exist precisely because they want to have only one form of churchmanship. One example of this is the Anglican Orthodox Church, which is about as low as it comes. They parted ways with my own group, the Orthodox Anglican Church, when they suspected the larger group was getting a little too Romish in ceremonial. The UECNA is the largest of the low church groups and they sometimes display some eccentricities one does not find in other parts of the Continuum, such as monthly Holy Communion and North End celebration. On the other end of the spectrum are the ACC and APCK, which do not have low church parishes. The Diocese of the Holy Cross also fits in this category but they will soon be joining the ACC. The APA leadership tends to be high church but as a church, they are probably the most diverse of the large Continuing churches. This was something Bess noted in his book about the Continuing churches: the leadership was often out of sync with the preferences of the average parish. Even the lowest of Continuing churches would probably appear broad to the typical ACNA parishioner. The types of liturgy that occur in AMiA and C4SO and some of the other dioceses do not exist in the Continuing churches. I have never seen a Continuing priest that did not at least put on a cassock and surplice to conduct a service. Contemporary praise music is generally shunned. There are parishes that use guitars, usually because the only musician they have is a guitarist, but the musical selections will still come from the hymnal, not K-Love's top 40.