That is an interesting coincidence.
I'm not trying to insult anyone by asking. I was just wondering if a similar division existed. I hope I didn't come across as sounding like a total pain in the neck.
Yes these things exist. I converted from Lutheranism. My father was a Missouri Synod Lutheran pastor, and was ordained into the ministry during a time that later resulted in the split between the LCMS and what later became the ELCA. After leaving home, I became a member of the Wisconsin Evangelical Lutheran Synod (WELS), and later an elder in that church. WELS was not in communion with LCMS or ELCA, and LCMS was not in communion with WELS or ELCA. ELCA I think would commune anything that walked in the door. We had our reasons, and much of it had to do with us seeing communion as a "Unity of Faith". Where that does not exist, communing with one another is, at best, hypocritical.
With this background, I was at least somewhat prepared for what I found in the Orthodox Chuch. I entered into the Antiochian Church, but later joined ROCOR. The ROCOR priests that I have come in contact with do not spend their time downtalking other jurisdictions, even if they are not in communion with them. For me it is a simple matter of "Unity of the Faith". We have not fallen into the issues of ordaining women and marrying homosexuals that plagued the Lutheran Churches (thanks be to God!), but there are major issues (for us) that perhaps make it better and more peacefull to separate. Do to my own weakness, sinfullness and immaturity, I find the pews, abreviated services and organ, as well as open Freemasonry in some jurisdictions distracting and detrimental to my inner peace. That is why I am where I am now. On the other hand, I seriously doubt that I would have made the transition from Wisconsin Synod Lutheran directly to ROCOR. I thank God for the Antiochian parish that accepted me and the priest of that parish, and consider them fully Orthodox.
What is the point? Perhaps the point that I am making is that while the Orthodox Church is the Body of Christ, it is made up of real and sinfull human beings that often cause illness and disease to that body. For me, I would rather be in the Body of Christ, regardless of its condition, than in any other body that is apart from Him. I believe if the divisions and squabbling are viewed in this light, one can overcome them and concentrate on what is REALLY most important, our Salvation from sin and eternal death.