Sept. 28 to Oct. 8/19 – Our various Crossroads teams travelled across three provinces in ten days for an amazing example of First Peoples Voices: Media and Mission. Project Hope Youth Empowerment Weekend, SaskatoonOver fifty youth gave their hearts to Jesus at ‘Project Hope’ in Saskatoon….
A New Beginning for persecuted Christians in Colombia – Many Christians in Colombia are taking great risks to share the Gospel with those living in some of the most dangerous places for followers of Christ to evangelize. Taking the Gospel to these hostile areas often results in persecution from armed guerrillas and paramilitary forces…
The emphasis of this Alberta trip was maintaining and strengthening the relationships with the many young people Crystal and I previously met. It is a four-hour drive from the Edmonton Airport, south-west of Fort McMurray to Wabasca. …
Helping victims of human trafficking in Cambodia and Canada with rehabilitation, care and reintegration.
Many times I have travelled the seven-hour drive through the Boreal Forest Region of northern Saskatchewan to Birch Narrows/Turnor Lake. Many times I have enjoyed bear sightings along the way….
Resurrection Sunday, April 21st, 2019 began as a day of celebration for millions around the world. However, joy (soon) turned to sorrow as reports flooded in about bombings in Sri Lanka that killed 259 people and injured close to 500.
Of those killed and injured were members of the Zion Church where Pastor Roshan has been making sure the families who lost loved ones are being cared for and ministered to. Fear and trauma have affected many from the church and they are not wanting to go back to the place where they re-live the events of that horrific day.
Lorna Dueck, CEO of Crossroads, recently visited Pastor Roshan and saw first-hand the damage that was inflicted not only on the land but more importantly on people’s hearts and minds. Pastor Roshan’s vision for his people and community is to “connect the disconnected to the reality of life in Christ.” The mission is a mandate to bring the tangible love of God to everyone at their point of need…
The highway was built in eight months and paid for by the US government during World War II. It runs from Dawson Creek, BC to Fairbanks, Alaska. Back then the road was dirt through forests. Today it is paved all the way making for easier access to the many Indigenous communities located miles into the interior. The access roads are all still dirt.
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