According to the 2011 Census, 21.5% of the population was Roman Catholic, 33.4% Protestant (including 5.7% Anglican, 12.0% Pentecostal, 4.1% Seventh-day Adventist, 3.0% Presbyterian or Congregational, 1.2% Baptist, and .1% Methodist), 18.1% Hindu, and 5.0% Muslim. A small number of individuals subscribed to traditional Caribbean religions with African roots, such as the Spiritual Baptists(sometimes called Shouter Baptists), 5.7 percent; and the Orisha, 0.1 percent. The smaller groups were Jehovah's Witnesses (1.5 percent) and unaffiliated (2.2 percent). There are also a small, but active, Buddhist and Jewish communities on the island.
 Trinidad & Tobago once had a flourishing Jewish community, but the numbers have dwindled down to approximately 55 to 100 persons. The community is largely religiously unaffiliated and consists of many prominent Trinidadians.
 : official website of the Jewish community of Trinidad & Tobago
The Bahá'í Faith in Trinidad and Tobago begins with a mention by `Abdu'l-Bahá, then head of the religion, in 1916 as the Caribbean was among the places Bahá'ís should take the religion to. The first Bahá'í to visit came in 1927 while pioneers arrived by 1956 and the first Bahá'í Local Spiritual Assembly was elected in 1957 In 1971 the first Bahá'í National Spiritual Assembly was elected. A count of the community then noted 27 assemblies with Bahá'ís living in 77 locations. Since then Bahá'ís have participated in several projects for the benefit of the wider community and in 2005/10 various sources report near 1.2% of the country, about 10–16,000 citizens, are Bahá'ís.