Saltoun Parish Church
Saltoun Parish Church is a church in East Saltoun, East Lothian, Scotland. It is part of the Church of Scotland, and (along with Bolton Parish Church) serves the parish of Bolton and Saltoun, which includes the villages of Bolton, East Saltoun and West Saltoun. The church lies in the centre of the village.

The first church in Saltoun Parish was built in 1244 by the Bishop of St Andrews, and was dedicated to Saint Michael. During the brief establishment of Episcopacy in Scotland in 1633, the church (and the control of electing a minister) was transferred to the Bishop of Edinburgh, before being passed to Andrew Fletcher (the local land-owner) in 1643. Gilbert Burnet (later the Bishop of Salisbury) started his ministry at Saltoun in 1665. During his five years there, he enlarged the church. He left in 1669 to become Professor of Divinity at Glasgow University and, later, Bishop of Salisbury. The present church building was built in 1805, probably by the architect Robert Burn. The church is crucifrom in shape, with the vestry and steeple occupying the eastern arm. In 1929 the parishes of Bolton and Saltoun were united, and in 1970 the parish was linked (but not united) with Humbie to the south and Yester (Gifford) to the east.