When artist Julie Hunt looks at her landscape paintings of Rwanda she remembers the sun shining on the water, the warm breeze, the people who cared for her. She also remembers the transforming power of CBM's literacy project, run in partnership with the AEBR.
'If I really believed that redemption is at the core of who I am and the art I create, then I had to express it." Sharon Tiessen on her art piece Fragments.
In spring 2016, CBWOQ supported the set-up of Ntlo ya Setshabelo (House of Refuge) through a New Initiatives grant. Read Aimee's thank you letter to CBWOQ here. You'll get a sense of how important Ntlo Ya Setshabelo's ministry is to vulnerable girls. This article first appeared in the January/February 2016 issue of live magazine. Since this [...]
When you hope, be joyful. When you suffer, be patient. When you pray, be faithful. (Romans 12:12) There’s much to be said for trials. That they get us experiencing more of God, His grace and His strength tops the list. But . . . By Paul Carline.
Former Canadian Baptist missionary Paige Byrne-Mamahit talks about living in the light. "What I understand today is that living in the light means wanting to and learning how to read the secret character of hunger; choosing to bargain up, not down with a rattan mat vendor who hasn’t eaten in who knows how long."
Have you ever wondered if perhaps God had intended you for bigger things or that perhaps your chance at leaving a mark on this world has passed you by? Depending on how your life has played out, you may be experiencing some disappointment. By Rev. Suzanne Wilkinson.
If you’re not in transition, if you’re happy with where you’re at, you don’t need patience. But if you’re waiting on someone (God, you, somebody else) to change something in your life, read on.
This is the January/February 2015 Keep It Alive Bible study . . . a study that only runs in live magazine. We're offering it here to give you a chance to sample the content that runs in every issue of live magazine. And because there was so much great content in our January/February issue, we had to move this study online.
Precariously perched on the steep and slippery bank of the “Jordan” (our nickname for the river in Spitak, Armenia), I carefully helped one person out of the cold, swift current before the next one stepped in. A few of us who crowded the bushy and muddy slope stretched our hands out to guide 16 men and women in and out of the river during a baptismal service I will likely never forget.