I’m a God fearing guy. I’d even like to consider myself good, at least somewhat. For me, it’s all about Christ and, by extension, God. Calvin, Luther, whoever else, they’re all well and good, but I have this idea that every faithful person of any tradition or religious bent is just doing the best he or she can to have a relationship with God. At its most basic that comes down to God’s Word and Christ’s sacrifice. I exercise this desire through regular and faithful participation in the Sacraments and worship of our Lord and Savior.
And yet I’m Anglican.
Does that mean I’m a reprobate?
Since you believe in the True Presence, in Baptism for the Remission of sins and in the orthodox faith, you are by no means anywhere near the same as the ECUSA
The problem is that many see "Anglican" and only have heard of the ECUSA, sadly.
God be praised for the conservative Anglicans!
True, but if that relationship doesn't lead to the One Holy Catholic and Apostolic Church then it is somewhat defective. There are good Protestants and bad Protestants, but all Protestants are injured people till they convert.
It is possible, according to Catholic doctrine, to affirm correctly that the Church of Christ is present and operative in the churches and ecclesial Communities not yet fully in communion with the Catholic Church, on account of the elements of sanctification and truth that are present in them. Nevertheless, the word subsists can only be attributed to the Catholic Church alone precisely because it refers to the mark of unity that we profess in the symbols of the faith (I believe... in the one Church); and this one Church subsists in the Catholic Church.
It follows that these separated churches and Communities, though we believe they suffer from defects, are deprived neither of significance nor importance in the mystery of salvation. In fact the Spirit of Christ has not refrained from using them as instruments of salvation, whose value derives from that fullness of grace and of truth which has been entrusted to the Catholic Church.
 Cf. John Paul II, Encyclical Letter Ut unum sint, 11.3: AAS 87 [1995-II] 928.
 Cf. Second Vatican Council, Dogmatic Constitution Lumen gentium, 8.2.
 Second Vatican Council, Decree Unitatis redintegratio, 3.4.