For analysis and further results, continue reading.
I had to lie in the interest of accuracy, but when people ask dumb questions you sometimes have to play along. (They ask if "God has predestined some to salvation and passes over others based only on His will". No Calvinist believes that God has done this, even if they think they do. God has reasons for electing and passing over different people. Some of those reasons include selecting Paul, for instance, to use him for particular purposes in spreading the gospel in the first century. It's not a pure act of the will without reasons. God isn't arbitrary the way the question assumes Calvinists believe. So I said yes, because they wanted to gauge whether someone believes God selects people not of their own desert.)
Since I very firmly believe in credobaptism but don't believe it's an issue worth dividing over, my second and third in the list are Reformed paedobaptist denominations.
Then it reverts to credobaptism with less emphasis on Reformed doctrines.
From there it starts to degenerate. Somehow Assemblies of God came up next, even though my denial of cessationism was low priority. PC-USA followed, probably because of the historical association with Reformed thought, though little doctrine remains in this denomination. I'm not sure how both of them beat Free Will Baptists, which would probably be higher than either on my own subjective scale. It's really inaccurate from there, but for posterity's sake here's the list: Mennonite, Methodist/Wesleyan, Orthodox Quakerism, Church of Christ, Lutheran-Missouri, Seventh Day Adventist, Evangelical Lutheran, International Church of Christ, Episcopal/Anglican, United Pentecostal Church, Eastern Orthodox, Jehovah's Witness, Roman Catholic, Mormon, Liberal Quakerism, Unity Church, Unitarian Universalism
I'm not sure why some I consider well within the realm of orthodoxy are below some that I consider flat-out heretical, and some that I really admire in some ways are below some that I'd have a fair amount of resistance to considering without having tried many other congregations in the area first.
(I've done this before, but Nicene Theology most recently brought it to my attention.)