Where I live in Spain, I see Orthodox Ucrainians and Russians baptizing their children in Roman Catholic churches for lack of an orthodox church in the area and because to them "it´s the same thing". I dare say, I see their point from their point of view. I know that being raised in a faith does not necessarily mean being religious nor knowledgeable about that faith further than the basic truths. Members of my family for one, while considering themselves faithful, ignore completely church history, correct fasting rules etc. and do not even imagine the degree of their ignorance.I am very much ignorant myself and I constantly discover the litlle I know when I log in in this forum. "Cradle" Christians are not usually catechised, are raised so, so their knowledge and religiousness depends on the degree of their family involvement in church life which is a variable depending on the family and the persons. Faced with a change of life as drastis as that brought on by immigration, most people adjust their lifestyle accordingly and, considering faith a cultural experience for a lot of us "cradles", it is no wonder, some, presented with a Trinitarian faith other than the Orthodox, would accept its differences mostly as cultural towards which they have to adjust in the new world they have come. It is not as conscious a movement as it would be, had they known in depth what the Orthodox faith is and what the differences are with the other churches. It is important to have in mind, that in traditionally Orthodox countries a great percentage of the population ignores what the differences are between Protestants, Catholics and Orthodox for lack of substantial populations of other churches (having Greece in mind, where officially 98% of the population is Orthodox Christian). You can have people who believe that anyone outside Orthodox is not even Christian, or others who - not knowing - think it is very much the same if it were not for the Pope and crossing oneself the other way round and not having icons. And the religiousness is relative. So, it should not be surprising that some stray to other churches when found in a foreign land, in an attempt to achieve social integration and religious life, religious for them meaning celebrating Christmas, Easter, weddings, christenings and funerals. This is my humble observation, this is why I dare say, it is not as conscious a movement as it would have been, had they known what this desviation implies. Again, feel free to correct me, my experience could be too subjective.