I take exception to this statement, because it is logically false. Consider, for example, the case of my parents. My mother was born into a family that has roots going back to the Mormon pioneers and the early days of the LDS Church. (In fact, one of her ancestors was one of Joseph Smith's 28 plural wives.) My father, on the other hand, was born into a family that has roots going back to the founding of the Cumberland Presbyterian Church, and included ministers from several denominations. (In fact, one of his ancestors was a minister in Jackson County, MO when the Mormons were thrown out of there.) He chose to join the LDS Church when he was 21. Does that mean that my father has a more open mind than my mother does, simply because he chose to change religions while she chose not to? I would say no, especially when you consider that when my mother grew up her parents weren't active in the Church. When she was in her late teens, she made the decision to research things for herself and find what was best for her. She examined several different religions, and in the end chose the same one that her ancestors had also chosen. Whether a person has an open mind or not is about the logical process that they follow to reach a decision, not the decision itself. A person can choose to change religions for any number of reasons, not simply because they have an "open mind".