Religion and culture intertwine. Knunu illustrates the Gbagyi community's religion-culture relationship. Both men and women worship Shekwoi, God the omnipotent deity. Indigenous faith-based societal norms and values validate Gbagyi men's and women's diverse gender roles. Women cannot sacrifice to God and their ancestors on prescribed altars, unlike men. In politics, economics, and society, women are often subordinate to men. Gbagyi's gender inequality has been extensively studied. Gbagyi women's parity contexts seem understudied. This ethnographic study examines gender parity in Gbagyi faith and culture. This study uses ethnography. Primary data came from focus group discussions, interviews, and personal observations, with secondary data from library sources. Farming, pottery, and textile production show little gender disparity in economic empowerment. Family needs and festival cultural presentations are financially important. Social equality is most lacking in political power distribution. The research suggests assertive advocacy and civic education, among other measures. Gbagyi men and women work hard to support their families. Women must also be included in decision-making.