Hope In Time Newsletter

In our last newsletter we were just beginning the post-hurricane repair and reconstruction phase in our community and hoping to help our friend Jose rebuild his home that was destroyed the same moment that ours (Brian Cathy’s) house was swept away in a landslide.

We are happy to report that Jose has a new house in what we believe is in a safer location. That said, our civil engineer friend said it looked like an earthquake destroyed Jose’s home. Interestingly, just last week there was a 5.4 quake just north of us.  Thankfully no one was injured. We never even knew about it until we saw it on FB and confirmed it with other missionaries. 

A few days later, people near Jose’s house told us they felt it.

There is some shaking taking place in Jose’s life that we can not write about here. Please keep him in prayer.

In any case, Jose’s house was a beta test for future projects. What we’ve learned in the process is that while the US citizen in us wants to provide a US style house, we can rebuild or repair 5 more traditional mountain homes for the price of one house like Jose’s. These tin and rough-cut timber houses may not look like much until you consider the cardboard walled homes from which many of these people hail.

“Dios Bendiga Mi Familia” means “God bless my family.”

Thanks to God and you, ten are completed

Quite often these are $1000 homes with a million-dollar view. Some common questions we recieve are “what about mosquitoes?” and “doesn’t all that tin make it hot inside?” Yes mosquitos are an issue. So is Dengue. We just began purchasing mosquito nets for some of our families. Surprisingly the answer to the second question is no. These homes are well ventilated. In addition, we are about 3500 feet above sea level which means it’s usually 10 – 20 degrees cooler than in the cities at lower altitudes. Add to this the fact that floors are dirt or very thin cement and the result is a cool and comfortable house.

Our friend Blanca is quite proud of her new home. You provided the roof. Her husband did the rest after he helped us with other projects in his community about a mile up the mountain from us called Bella Vista. While we do own power tools, we usually don’t have electricity.  Luckily our Honduran team can do just about anything with a machete. All of this timber was cut and milled by hand with a machete.

Even when there is power it’s usually hazardous. Luckily Josh is an electrician. Still, even he is reluctant to touch it unless he has to. In this case, I was nearly electrocuted so he had to.

I could go on for pages about building projects. Projects are important because love looks like something and they are a door to relationships and relationships to discipleship. Discipleship is the real mission.

Most of our disciples are children. That’s largely due to Abuella (grandma) Cathy being a kid magnet. It’s also because the often aggressive and very transactional western method of evangelism can be off-putting to adults who have already “accepted Jesus into their hearts” fifty times and are afraid of being coerced into doing again. “Low and slow” is what we were taught in a missionary school.

The older we get the easier tortoise speed gets for Cathy and me.

And for the Record

The Tortoise really did win

That said we do have a few adults in our Saturday Bible study.

“The Jesus Film” is a popular evangelism tool for missionaries all over the world if only because it has been translated into so many different languages. However, we use The “Passion of the Christ”. Not only is it a higher quality and more poignant production in Spanish, but Mel Gibson is a devout Catholic. That gives it more proverbial “street cred” among Catholics and those who might not ordinarily listen to us. Our original plan was to show it in churches. More often we end up inviting people to our home.


As we mentioned in our last newsletter, keeping kids in school was one of our primary Eph 2:10 “works” oriented goals when we founded Hope in Time. That became even more challenging when COVID lockdowns hit. Schools in Honduras are still closed. Teachers provide lessons and assignments via videos on Vimeo and WhatsApp chat for kids with phones. Thanks to you phones were provided. We initially began assessing and screening families on our own. We have learned that partnering with school principles and teachers is both easier and more effective as they know both the students and their families. Basically they choose the kids and have them come to the school with their parents for an internet safety class taught by us.

Cathy and I take turns presenting while Paulet translates. People are open to the Bible anywhere you go here. that includes government institutions. Therefore we tell a story and liken smart phones to Moses’s staff. We explain that his staff was a tool with rules governing its use. Everything went well when Moses obeyed God and threw the staff down before Pharaoh and when God told him to strike the rock to bring forth water. But there were consequences when his own emotions and desire got in the way of his obedience and he struck the rock when God told him to speak to it. We explain that a phone is a tool that will open doors to a better future. It can also close them. We also explain to parents how social media is used by traffickers to groom children and that their location can be easily pinpointed. Then we hand the phone to a parent who promises to supervise its use.

Our friends Eber and Omar will be starting school in February.

Some of you may remember Diego. He made a bad decision that resulted in his removal from IMI. For the record, it was completely his own fault not IMI’s. Still, he took full responsibility for his actions and repented. Hence, Hope in Time is helping his family cover the remaining expenses associated with his completing the last year of High School.

Fun and Funny

Our dog Mariposa (butterfly) has become quite the missionary dog.

For months these children would not even look us in the eye. Enter Mariposa the consummate ice breaker. She will rip the face off any human or animal that threatens us. However, she also knows just how to be gentle and fun with children.

She opens a lot of doors and hearts wherever we go.

Honduras has all sorts of things that we often take for granted over time and have to remind ourselves that others might find them amusing.

Not to mention how we do laundry.

Josh likes hot dogs.

On a more serious note.

Some people know that we began our overseas missionary connection with a church in a far east nation. Among other things they used to join our home church services and we would periodically preach at their services. Over the course of time, we’ve made other connections with ministries in the middle east. Its no coincidence that we would end up becoming intermediaries in trying to orchestrate the rescue of four Christian families trapped in certain well known country in the news.

I’d share more but I was immediately followed by a known criminal organization in the as soon as I posted on our personal blog at grayhope.com. I’ll be sharing more of our heart regarding this and missions in general on the site soon. I’m not going to name the involved countries here on our organizational site for fear of triggering the Google algorithm that causes anything written or spoken to function as keywords in internet searches.

My only purpose in posting here is to ask you to pray. Please, please do not share this anywhere else on the internet.

An Apology

The longer Cathy and I get away from being missionary media managers, videographers and photographers the harder it becomes to stick a camera in someone’s face as a means to an allegedly more important end than the people themselves. That’s a good thing – a more healthy thing for me especially. The downside is that I don’t have pictures and video like I used to and its getting worse. That means you don’t see every project, the hundreds of pounds of rice and beans, and cornmeal, the bags of formula and diapers and diaper rash ointment, OTC medication, solar lights, mosquito nets, clothing, cookware, pipe, nails and cement that God provides through you.

Then again the cement transport is kinda cool.

I don’t have the story of Maria who broke her arm and whose surgery we covered. Those who remember Dennis who got run over by a truck will remember I did a much better job documenting it and keeping people updated.

There are just so many people showing up at our door asking for help. The waiting list gets longer every day. Then there are the near-constant vehicle repairs that delay projects for weeks at a time. Land Rovers are great in Honduras until they break. Anyone who has been here knows the roads are brutal and mountain roads are ten times worse. There’s a lot that won’t fit in one newsletter and some tragic things that don’t belong in one. In any case and this one is getting long.


You may have noticed that I didn’t mention C0-VID.

Yes, we have it here

We also have Malaria (on the coast) Dengue Fever, Chikun Gunia, Zika, poisonous snakes, spiders, scorpions, and the Flu to name a few. Nearly all are survivable provided you stay out of public hospitals. We wear masks indoors in the cities. Interestingly, people in our village started getting vaccinated about a month ago. We just had our very first “vyras” death in our village this week. Still, people are calm. Maybe it’s because mortality is so much more of a concrete reality here. Perhaps the daily struggle to simply survive makes people more dependent upon God – more trusting that He is in control – more surrendered to His will.

Then again maybe they just don’t have time to listen to the news...

Thank you so much to all of our prayer partners and supporters who provide for these people. Josh just returned to the United States to work for a few months so it’s just Paulet, Cathy, Diego, and me Brian holding down the fort. Please keep us and Honduras in prayer as presidential elections are coming in November.

The last one was kind of intense.

If you received this it’s because we love you.

If you read it you must love us.

God bless you and Maranatha!

Hope in Time Ministries

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Hope In Time Newsletter

Today is Passover, as I write. We (Cathy and Brian) just moved back to Cerro Azul. How long we’ll be here we don’t know as we have yet to find a permanent place to lay our heads. Josh and Paulet have moved three times in the last year as well. It’s hard to believe it’s been four months since two Cat 4 and 5 Hurricanes, flooding, and derrumbes (day-room- bay -landslides) temporarily disabled our ministry and devasted Honduras as a whole. It’s been a year since COVID was projected to peak come to an end. Everything was supposed to return to “normal” after Easter. Still, COVID remains the least of most people’s concerns here. Perhaps that’s because hardship and disruption are the “normal” in Honduras and carefree prosperity downright weird. Hence COVID is just one more irritant to add to the list along with Dengue, Zika, and Chikungunya, etc.  Aside from challenges with finding a permanent residence, constant terrain-related vehicle breakdowns, Josh becoming a one-armed bandit after falling off a ladder, family tragedies, and Cathy falling in the mountains rendering her right hand temporarily useless (she’s fine now); life here is going pretty darn well.

The Projects

If you follow us on Facebook then you know we have been looking into rebuilding homes starting with Jose’s and his mom’s house off the beaten path in the mountains. It was destroyed at the exact moment that ours (Brian and Cathy) was wiped out.

Jose’s mom, 76-year-old Nicola was adamant that they rebuild in the same spot.  However, we were concerned that what destroyed their home looked and sounded a lot like an earthquake.  Luckily our Honduran friend Douglas from the City of Refuge had already planned to visit us.

Douglas is a Civil engineer. He agreed that while water may have been the precipitating force, an earthquake was indeed the cause of the destruction that night.  He said it is not a question of if the hill his house was built on will slide into the valley below- but when? 

Douglas giving Jose some hard truth

Jose had another site in mind.  The only problem was an extremely violent part-time neighbor of whom Jose’s mom is terrified.  Douglas inspected and approved the second site and prayed with Jose asking God to give Jose the wisdom to make the right decision.  We let it sit for a week and then hiked in to see what he had decided. Long story short he made the right decision and hired his friend to begin excavating the site. 

This picture represents $80 worth of work.

Still, no one builds a house based on an hourly rate.

“My friend wants a contract,” Jose said.

As it turns out Alex is an experienced builder in Honduras and like most Hondurans, he is desperately in need of work.  We talked with him at the site and agreed as a team that he seemed qualified, trustworthy, and sincere.  So the next day we called him and asked him to give us a bid on the entire project. 92,000 HNL, about $3800 USD was his price.

We intend to complete this project and learn from any mistakes before taking on any others.  There is a lot to be done but we want to be certain we are working smart and properly stewarding the monetized lifetime our supporters lay down in Jesus’s name.


Beds in Alto Pino

Initially, we were buying beds along with food until suppliers in Honduras ran out of beds. Still, the bulk of our efforts went toward assisting local Honduran ministries in some of the hardest-hit areas like La Lima, San Pedro Sula, Urraco, and Santa Barbara. 

On the road through San Pedro Sula

Honduran staples namely beans, rice, cornflour, and lard were temporarily hard to find as crops in some areas were destroyed and flooding had destroyed bridges and roads.  So we purchased them in areas where they were not in shortage and transported them to ministries in need.

Pastor Roni in Urraco


In addition, we found locally manufactured and lab-tested water filters for about a third of the cost of those purchased in the US. We distributed them in areas where the water supply was contaminated and or obliterated and where severe price gouging was in effect. In this case price gouging meant it was costing some families as much as day’s wages ($8-$10) for a two-day supply of bottled drinking water.

Light in the Darkness

Solar-powered lights donated by our friends in Hawaii are especially helpful here especially for the elderly, disabled, and mothers with young children.

Roofs for the Roofless

Perhaps one of the most effective interventions we have found thus far is roof and home repair.  Granted the standard mountain homes here look a lot like the forts that some of us built as kids but they are nonetheless solid and many weathered the storms better than newer more modern homes. 

Some only need a few sheets of tin to patch up holes, others need a partial rebuild.  Still, others are being rebuilt from scratch.

Suffice it to say that the skill and ingenuity it takes to fashion timbers and build a viable house with a machete and hammer is not something that should be taken lightly.  

Material poverty and spiritual wealth are often inversely proportionate.

“…He directs our paths.”

One of the most amazing and fun aspects of our Proverbs 3:5-6 lifestyle is that God often connects the dots in the most poignant and amazing ways.  We met Caesar on one of our roofing jobs when he volunteered to help carry tin roofing into a valley where we were working.  We were exhausted ourselves didn’t even notice him until he collapsed at our feet under a single sheet of tin.  What we first thought was laughter was actually Caesar having a seizure.

He recovered as we prayed for him and then helped him to his house nearby which is also in need of repairs.  That’s when we learned that  Caesar is a proverbial renaissance man who recites poetry from memory, draws murals, paints, and carves plaques with a single $5 chisel. Could Cesar start his own business?  We think so. But we need to find a doctor that can prescribe the right meds to control his epilepsy. That will be challenging but not impossible.  Stay tuned.


As we often say, “Jesus is our only hope in eternity. Education is a Honduran’s only hope in this world.” If COVID made educating a kid in the first world hard, doing the same in Honduras is exponentially harder. While the government is allegedly looking for ways to reopen schools, most Honduran children remain limited to online classes.  Of course, families that can barely feed their children can not afford the internet let alone a platform that supports it. Therefore we started a pilot program where bye we purchase phones and loan them to qualified children and also supply internet for about $20 per month.

The idea is to facilitate personal responsibility and accountability even though they will probably keep the phones. “Qualified” is defined as being serious about school as evidenced by a continually improving (no matter how small) GPA, a signed student agreement that the phone will not be used for social media and games, etc., and a signed parental agreement that they will enforce these rules in their homes.

Keisy (Kasey) and Pedro are our beta test kids and received brand new phones for $65 each.  Our friend Ann Bowers on Kauai Hawaii also found six tablets on eBay that should be here in the next several weeks.


If you follow our newsletters then you know that previous to Hurricanes Eta and Iota we were exploring ways to assist coffee growers in getting a fair wage for their labor.  What many first-world coffee enthusiasts do not realize is that the coffee business at its point of origin frequently amounts to a form of indentured servitude. Our friend Seth Barnes, founder of the Adventures In Missions World Race has been helping to connect us with knowledgeable people with a heart to help.  Recently we invited one of our friends who is a coffee grower to join us in a meeting with David Paparelli of mcultivo.com

Alex is a former primary caregiver at the City of Refuge and electrician and coffee grower who loves Jesus and entrepreneurship.

A universal problem in Latin America is that “Coyotes” buy coffee from growers and then turn around and sell it to mills.  They often use one scale that “under weighs” the product when they purchase the coffee and another “overweighs” it when they sell it.  Still, the root of the problem is communication. Coffee growers and mill owners rarely have real-time access to the daily global market prices.  The answer?  A little education and collaboration that is as simple as creating a WhatsApp group.  Someone could publish the daily going rate so that all growers would know how much their coffee is worth and mill owners would know how much they should be paying for the coffee beans. Coyotes would not be able to marginalize growers who challenge their prices if everyone involved has the same real-time information. The concept is simple.  Getting everyone on board is the challenge Given the sheer number of coffee growers in our area, our strategy is to have Alex begin by soliciting a “buy-in” from mill owners first. We need to be wise and keep the communication between Hondurans as much as possible lest a rumor gets started that the gringos are trying to leverage the market and steal from everyone.

Our Alpha and Omega

As valuable and important as all these humanitarian projects may be.  The alpha and omega of our ministry is the Alpha and Omega Himself. That said transactional guerrilla-style street evangelism is really not our calling.  “Low and slow” is what you’ll always hear us say. Our end game is a relationship that begins with a conversation that itself begins with people noticing or hearing what we are doing and then asking us “why?”. People are beginning to notice and wonder why we haven’t quit especially when so many Hondurans are fleeing for the border themselves. I recently had a conversation with a man whom I have known since we first moved to Cerro Azul that concluded with me explaining that true freedom is found in complete and total dependency on Jesus.  Previously he had politely dismissed any attempt to breach his opposition to the subject of God. This was the first time he looked me straight in the eye, held my gaze, and listened in a way that leads me to believe the wall of opposition had been breached. Missions are about intimacy with God that is expressed through intimacy with those we serve. That takes time and patience especially in a culture where “today” can mean today or next week.  Our patience is starting to pay off.

Cathy has been biting at the bit to go into the bush and show The Passion of the Christ since we first arrived in Cerro Azul. Yet there was always an obstacle that prevented it be it Covid itself, storms, shipping issues, or other technical problems. But we finally got a portable, battery-powered projector with all the right cables. Cathy is doing a test run as I write.

So far it looks like all systems “are go” for launch. We plan to show it at least once sometime between now and Easter Sunday.

Thank you so much to all who have and do support us. Please keep us in prayer.


Hope in Time Newsletter

It’s been a while but Hope In Time Ministries is back online.

Needless to say, the COVID lockdown really put a dent in our initial ministry plans. Not to mention that Josh got stuck in the USA when the borders closed. The economic impact of the COVID lockdown has been hard on an economy that had only recently begun to thrive following the devastation of Hurricane Mitch in 1998. You may have seen pictures of Brian and Cathy’s kid ministry and mountain outreaches while Josh was gone.

“Feed my sheep!” continues to be a recurring motif.

Josh finally made it back from the US just in time to get sick and for Eta to hit. 

Now Iota is on its way. 

The true extent of the devastation is hard to depict or predict. Hurricanes are brutal enough in the first world where people have plenty of food, good medical care, insurance, social services, a National Guard, and FEMA, etc.

Honduras has police.

I am told it’s also never been hit by two storms back to back.

At this time the total death count remains unknown. However, it is estimated that at least 200,000 Hondurans have been displaced by Eta.

People in La Lima and San Pedro Sula had just a couple of hours notice before the government was forced to release water from bursting reservoirs into the already flooding city below. Several pastors we know told us that they and their families almost died as they watched the floodwaters rise in their homes. Some Hondurans were rescued by helicopter.

Still, others were rescued by boat only to be robbed by MS13 and 18th Street gangs as soon as they landed on dry ground. The next day the government sent dump trucks to rescue some and take them to higher ground. That meant the median on CA-5 which is the Transamerican Highway. It has since become home to hundreds if not thousands of desperate people.

Again, there’s no HUD in Honduras
The next storm is about 3-4 days out as I write.

Hope in Time is only getting started with relief efforts.

If COVID wasn’t bad enough, Honduras doesn’t have first world sewage systems. Sewage strewn mud carries its own set of health risks.

But God. Mk 16:18

Our first food delivery included 400 pounds of rice and beans, Maseka,(cornmeal for tortillas) Sugar, Manteca (lard) as well as 25 prepared bags of food donated by the City of Refuge. They all went to a Christian school housing 15 families.

The people housed there asked our permission to take the bags to 100 children from an orphanage that was destroyed in the flood.

There is a tendency in the contemporary body of Christ to always pursue Mat 17 Mount of Transfiguration type experiences. We sing “we want more”. But do we really know what we are asking? The mountain top is the place where God reveals Himself as the anchor to which we tether our faith as we venture into the muck below. The valley is where we come face to face with our own weakness and true recognition of our dependency on God. It is in the midst of our desperation that we encounter Him more.

“His strength is made perfect in weakness.” is not a metaphor. When we are weak, then we are strong. 2 Corinthians 12:8-10

Not only did Eta kill people and render them homeless. It also destroyed a large portion of crops that were due to be harvested. That’s not good. The price of corn and beans is going up fast in many areas according to their scarcity. We just spent two whole days searching for and buying supplies.

We were able to purchase six hundred pounds of beans and rice as well as beds, tarps, and other supplies. Adult clothing is desperately needed and is sold in bales. We are still looking. Right now we need to watch and see what Iota does. Its current track is further north than Eta. A fair number of missionaries got blindsided by Eta and are now in need of help. We need to avoid becoming casualties so that we continue to be a help.

We know that amidst all of this that our God is sovereign. We know better than to cry “Why Lord?!” But rather “What are you doing Lord?” We know that whatever happens, fiery trials are not strange. They refine our faith and produce patience. Furthermore, tribulation is the seed of hope and is ultimately for our good because our demonstrated endurance helps to ensure the

“manifold wisdom of God might be made known by the church to the principalities and powers in the heavenly places, according to the eternal purpose which He accomplished in Christ Jesus our Lord”… Eph 3:8-12

These will be some of the foundational scriptures in any messages we give.

We just wanted to touch base with all our prayer partners and financial supporters and let you know we are alive and kicking and will continue until the Lord says otherwise.

“If you don’t quit – you win!”

-Heidi Baker-

If you’d like to make a tax-deductible donation to support our relief efforts click here.

Here is an approximate cost breakdown for how all donated funds are being used at this time.

    • Beans – $40 – $50 per 100 lbs
    • Rice – $30 -40 per 100 lbs
    • Maseka – $30 per 100 lbs
    • Manteca Lard – $40 per 100 lbs
    • Tarps – $12 – $15 each
    • Cama (bed) – $30 -$50 each
    • Clothing – $200 per 100 lbs

Please Pray for Honduras


Growing Down in Honduras

There is a common tendency to believe that answering the Mat 16:24 call is most clearly evidenced by a person laying down the comforts of a first world life for the sake of the gospel in the third. While this often results in the most accolades from peers. It is only a beginning.

The next step involves the death of our own significance and maybe our heroic self image. It is a gradual purging of pride ridden assumptions about ourselves and those we claim to serve.

Much of the focus in the contemporary first world church remains on one’s personal identity in Christ. It emphasizes the smartest and most gifted as being the most grounded in their identity and presents them as a model for others. It exalts numbers and size, profit, progress and prophets, healing, signs and wonders. The greater the oration- the bigger the project, – the flashier the show…

…the greater the authority, anointing and commission.

Some even call themselves apostles.

But the kingdom of heaven is upside down. And the apostle Paul referred to himself as the offscouring, the scum of the world, the refuse of all things. 1 Cor 4:13

You’ve probably heard of Mother Teresa.

Meet Mother Maria

We hope that blessed you.

Given all the uncertainties regarding social media and censorship please consider following the Hope In Time blog.

That way regardless of what Google and Facebook do, you can stay tuned for more updates as our little ministry unfolds according to His will rather than our goals and plans.

We love you and God bless.

Brian and Cathy Gray – the elders-


And all drank the same spiritual drink. For they drank of that spiritual Rock that followed them, and that Rock was Christ.

1Cor 10:4

Water is a recurring motif in God’s word and represents different things at different times. For example, the Bible mentions water as a symbol of repentance, faith, salvation, and provision. It also represents troublesome times and enemies that must be overcome. Jeremiah likened Yahweh to springs of living water, and deep calls unto deep at the noise of His waterfalls in Psalms 42.

When we first visited Honduras as short-term missionaries in 2008, we were met with a manmade water shortage. Our host ministry had worked themselves to the bone building and preparing a new home to house children they’d rescued from the streets. Then they had to pay the fire department to truck in enough water to flush toilets because the city, we were told, refused to turn the water on. Water in one form or another is almost always an issue in Christian Missions. What we have learned along the way is that sometimes our best most impassioned efforts in the natural result in God waiting patiently on the proverbial sidelines while we wear ourselves out enough to recognize our poverty of spirit and our desperate need for Him.

One of the many paradoxes in the Christian walk is that while we are His workmanship and He created Eph 2:10 good works beforehand that we should walk in them, He is the almighty, all knowing, omnipotent God. He is sovereign. He does not need the almighty “I” or “us” to do anything. Our pride may recoil at this. Yet God’s purpose was in the beginning and still is relationship with His creation. The ways in which He facilitates relationships are as many as the number within His creation.

We began 2020 in prayer and worship at our first annual retreat near Taulabe Honduras. Our purpose and goal were simple. We were there to seek God Himself for Himself and to ask Him for His 20/20 vision for 2020. Thy will not ours be done was our theme.

Of course, we have ideas about impacting what we see as the four biggest issues that negatively impact Honduras, namely education, alcoholism, domestic violence and marital infidelity, we are nevertheless moving slowly. If Jesus only acted in accordance with what the Father was doing, we figure we probably should as well. We have seen too many ministries fall into Gal 3:3 style error whereby what begins in the spirit ultimately gives way to the flesh, then fear and pride as the ministry goes the way of fleshy humanitarianism with a lite coat of Jesus for appearance’s sake.

All of us bring different perspectives to ministry. We each have our own gifts and callings that help to shape those perspectives. We all see as in a glass darkly.  Each has their own view of non-essential 1 Cor 8 type issues and doctrines.  However, one thing about which we are uncompromising is the pursuit of Truth and the embodiment of integrity as manifested within the context of individual and organizational transparency and authenticity. Truth in our postmodern culture has become increasingly relative and rooted in narcissism such that many of the most anointed in ministry have grown complacent and completely comfortable with comprise. We understand as we grow in our ability to love God and our neighbor, that Love, and Truth can never be divorced from one another. We believe that if we can’t be transparent about our “what”, “why” and “how” then we should not be doing it at all.  Therefore, we resolve to honor our financial supporters with the sacred understanding that the money they give is nothing less than their own monetized lifetime laid down for the sake of the Gospel. We resolve to fail if necessary, rather than lie.

“Let not mercy and Truth forsake you; Bind them around your neck, write them on the tablet of your heart, and so, find favor and high esteem in the sight of God and man.

Trust in the Lord with all your heart, and lean not on your own understanding; in all your ways acknowledge Him, and He shall direct your paths.” Prov 3:3-6

We don’t know what God will do next. Suffice it to say that He came through big time during the retreat and in ways we never could have imagined or expected.  We are completly dependent on Him.  He is connecting the dots as we acknowledge Him.

We’ll update you with the details as He orders our steps to bring hope in time.


The Journey Begins

Thanks for joining us!

If I look at the mass I will never act. If I look at the one, I will. -Mother Teresa


Thank you for your interest. This is where you can find and read our deeper thoughts and lessons learned along the way as we serve God’s people in Honduras and venture deeper into His heart.

Please standby as this site is constructed.

May God bless you!

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