Dear Supporters of Bread to the Nations,

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Pastor Pierre (right) carrying water to those devastated by the hurricane.

Since our last communication to you, we have learned more details about a devastating situation in the southern peninsula of Haiti in an area that is dear to the heart of one of our ministry partners. Last week, Pastor Pierre traveled with members of his church to check on his family and birthplace after the hurricane. They live near the city of Port Salut, one of the worst hit areas.

After arriving to his father’s home, Pierre stated that the devastation was way beyond what he expected. He said, “Everything had been destroyed; kids can’t go to school, trees are gone and many people lost the roof on their homes.”

Ten days after the hurricane, this community, on the outskirts of Port Salut had not yet received any aid. According to Pierre, there were organizations on the ground but they did not bring food or water. Bread to the Nations (BttN) has tried to advocate for this area to receive help but relief organizations are overwhelmed with the magnitude of the destruction from the storm. Organizations have been working tirelessly to reach as many people as possible but despite their efforts, they can’t reach everyone.

BttN sent a small amount of funds to Pierre’s church for them to distribute food, chlorox and water to families and churches. God has given Pierre a plan to help his family and friends in this small community. He has asked if BttN would partner with him to help rebuild roofs and plant trees. We have agreed to help our brother but we need your prayers and financial support.

Please continue to pray for Haiti. The needs are overwhelming. What we are able to contribute may seem small in comparison to the big needs, but what ever you can give, big or small, will make an impact on someone’s life.

Click on “Click Here for Secure On-line Giving” on the right side of this page and designate your giving to “Rebuilding after the hurricane”. 100%, minus a small on-line processing fee, will go directly to help Pastor Pierre provide for the needs of families in his birthplace. We will keep you posted on the progress.

You may also remember that BttN is raising funds to help Pierre start a tap tap business. We have not lost sight of our focus on job creation and education. We believe these two areas are key to breaking the poverty cycle and improving the infrastructure in Haiti. Go HERE to learn more about the tap tap business. Please also consider helping to make this a reality for Pierre. Giving Pierre this opportunity will not only help him provide for his family but will also allow him to help others in need and rely less on our support.

Thanks again for your partnership. Again, we will continue to keep you up to date on our partnership with Pierre to help rebuild after the hurricane.

God Bless!

Bread to the Nations Team

rollin house building 2Rollin Gust, a sponsor and friend of Bread to the Nations, has been in Haiti the past three weeks to help with this building project. The two room home, that is almost complete, will include a concrete floor and a bathroom with a shower.

The family receiving the new home is an intact family with five children. A home will provide them protection and help keep their family together. This falls in line with the mission of Bread to the Nations, which is to Build Up, Support and Strengthen the Church and Family in Haiti.

When complete, this will be the third house that has been built for a family in Pastor Firmin’s church since Bread to the Nations first started partnering with Firmin and the church.

Although building homes helps improve the lives of our friends in Haiti, the most important reason why we go and serve in the first place is because God first loved all of us so that we could love one another. The friendships that are formed as we serve, reflects the love He poured out for us. During his 4 weeks in Haiti, building relationships and sharing the Gospel has been Rollin’s priority. He has had the opportunity to not only preach for two Sundays at Firmin’s church but has also had the privilege to lead others to the Lord.
Thank you Rollin for your service and friendship to our brothers and sisters in Haiti!
Rollins hous building2

Last Week Blessings Christian Church hosted a Revival. They invited a different church each night to join them for prayer and worship.

A word about the revival from Pastor Firmin:

“This is one of the periods of the year where people are burdened with financial need. The Lord led us to hold the revival on the theme taken from Col 3:2 so that the people can keep the right perspective on their spiritual life. As a result, many people are refreshed and encouraged in their faith and in their walk with God. Some got the Spirit of baptism. Thank you for your prayers and support.”
Pastor Firmin Louis
Pastor of Blessings Christian Church
“Set your minds on things above, not on earthly things.” (Colossians 3:2)

Pastor Firmin’s church, Blessings Christian Church is located in the foothills of the mountains in Carrefour, Haiti, among the poorest of the poor. It’s “like a city on the hilltop that cannot be hidden.”

Firmin planted his church in this location as a response to God’s call. In April, BCC celebrated 10 years together as a church. For the past two years, Bread to the Nations has come along side the church through prayer, financial support and by sending teams to learn and serve in the immediate area. These efforts have encouraged and strengthened the local church and its members. The revival is a result of how the local church in Haiti can be even more strengthened when they unite.

Pictures of the revival at Blessings Christian Church:

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Phase I of the New Destiny Children’s Home was completed August, 2013. At this time, a team of sponsors traveled from Alexandria to paint the interior walls and build wardrobes for the kids.

Below are some before and after photos of the new house!

Before: cooking area

Before: cooking area

New kitchen/eating area

After: New kitchen/eating area

Before: Eating/work area

Before: Outdoor eating/work area

After: New cooking area

New cooking area

More of the new eating area

More of the new eating area

This area of the kitchen still needs to be completed. It will serve as a closed-in food storage area.

This area of the kitchen still needs to be completed. It will serve as a closed-in food storage area.

Hallway

New hallway with title floor

One of the bedrooms.

One of the bedrooms.

Another bedroom.

Another bedroom.

Front room, functioning as an office/study space.

Front room, functioning as an office/study space.

Front patio

Front patio

Haiti June 2014 557

New toilets installed in first level bathroom

New showers installed in first level bathroom

New showers installed in first level bathroom

The gate and walls were redone for increased security.

The gate and walls were redone for increased security.

 

Update!:

In August 2014, Bread to the Nations purchased 11 new mattresses and repaired bed frames for the home.

new mattresses

bed repairs

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Pastor Brian Farka, Pastor of Student Ministry at Alexandria Covenant Church (ACC) along with his wife Joyce, will be leading a youth team to Haiti through Bread to the Nations to serve in Pastor Firmin’s church community. The team of 14, including four adults and 10 teenagers will travel June 21 – June 29.

The team will begin their experience in Haiti by participating in a Sunday worship service at Pastor Firmin’s church, Blessings Christian Church (BCC). Brian will give the message and some of the youth will be involved in leading music alongside BCC’s worship team. Sunday afternoon, the team will join the youth team from BCC for an afternoon field trip to tour caves in Haiti.

One of the team’s main projects for the week will be to assist in the rebuilding of homes of two families who are part of the BCC community. The rebuilding projects will be coordinated and supervised by local masons.

Both homes were significantly damaged from the earthquake in January 2010 and have been unlivable since that time.

Home rebuild project for elderly woman in Pastor Firmin's church

Home of an elderly couple from Pastor Firmin’s church before the rebuild project

 

Home of single mom with children before the rebuild project.

Home of single mom with children before the rebuild project.

Team members will also have the opportunity to observe the Medika Mamba clinic managed by Children’s Health Ministries (CHM). They treat malnourished children and educate parents on hygiene and nutrition. The team would like to bless this ministry by bringing donations of reusable tote bags and empty prescription bottles. If you would like to contribute either of these items, please bring them to Brian at ACC.

Team members who sponsor children in Pastor Firmin’s home will also have several opportunities to connect with their sponsored child throughout the week. At the end of the team’s stay, the team is treating Firmin’s household to a day at the beach.

Please pray for the team as they prepare these last final weeks before their departure. Pray for God to prepare the hearts of the team members and the Haitians, that they will each learn from each other and grow in their relationship with each other.

You may contribute financially to this trip by mailing donations to Alexandria Covenant Church, 4005 Dakota St, 2014 Summer Project – Haiti, Alexandria, MN  56308. Write checks to ACC. Please leave the memo line of your check blank if you would like your donation to be tax deductible. You may indicate your desire to designate your contribution towards the trip on a separate note.

A post by Judi, who was a member of the November 2013 medical team.
I went on this trip with a blank canvas. I shut out comments such as “the United States has sent millions to Haiti, where is the money”, “when I was growing up and refused to eat broccoli, my mother would say there are children starving in Africa who would eat it”, and ones to me – “you are the one who should have stock in sanitizing wipes and hand cleanser.”

How can I know if I don’t go? A time of self-examination and defining of the word poverty and who are the poor. What does it look it?

So here’s my heart story for my Haitian family.

IMG_5102I joined Nick, an efficiency manager, and Jean, retired pediatrician, in Miami and off we flew to Port au Prince. The airport crowd and hustling of people and luggage was the first step – an immersion into life in Haiti. Mickey and Ramey, Tap Tap driver, met us and the luggage and supplies were loaded between the side benches.

I have thought about what theme I would choose to tell my story — Isaiah 61:1 The spirit of the Sovereign Lord is on me, because the Lord has anointed me (as in me Judi Smith?) to preach good news to the poor. He has sent me to proclaim freedom for the captives and release from the darkness for the prisoners… to comfort all who mourn,… to bestow on them a crown of beauty instead of ashes”

I could write about the Tap Tap rides, the roads, the electricity, or water. However all of those I once felt necessary are overshadowed by the love, graciousness, and kindness of the people and the children.

The children – basic needs are the same as in the USA. How they are supplied becomes the difference. Basic is basic existence – minimal. But the smiles – who could replace smiles with any material item?

The medical mission:

IMG_5123Friday off to Firmin’s church, the “clinic”, Tap Tap loaded with supplies and typical clinic stuff. I didn’t mention that I am not nurse material but I can pray so Mickey and Liz were gracious to me and I set up a corner of kid activities and a pray station.

We arrived at the church and the front was crowded with mothers, some fathers, and children. The line serpentined around the building. The clinic would open in about an hour. We got busy setting up 2 exam rooms on the altar divided by sheets. The banner was hung – Bread to the Nations. Various stations set up: Intake, Medika Mamba counseling, the pharmacy & the waiting room.
I met Emmanuel (God has a sense of humor) “my translator”. Clinic opens and it goes non-stop from 9-4 with a lunch served from Pierre’s wife around 2.
Some would say people’s faces become a blur but not for me. I can still see each face each little one each adult from young to old seeking medical assistance.

Oh, the ones who touched my heart. Lord heal this little one. The despair on parent’s faces how could that become a blur in my mind.

I see each one I prayed for; those God graciously brought to me. I traced my hand and Emmanuel helped me write “Map priye pou ou” (I am praying for you). Not a casual I’ll put you on my prayer list but I have you in my heart – you and I are sisters and brothers in Christ. We will pray for each other.

Patience
Waiting for hours to be seen, buying water in sealed plastic bags, eating crackers, no food, stomachs growling, and then finally they reach Nick who weighs the babies with a sling and a “produce” scale or a Weight Watchers scale (as I write that seems like an oxymoron as few are in need of Weight Watchers). Then the adults are seen by Dr. Lejette and the children by Dr. Jean.

IMG_5132The success of Medika Mamba is visible. If you support Medika Mamba you are the daily bread to those newborn to 5. (I cringed when a buffet restaurant’s image flashed in my mind – “American poverty”)

Besides praying, I had coloring pages of the Armor of God soldier, stick puppets, origami shirts, and plain paper for coloring.

Can anyone imagine having to teach a girl or boy how to color?? I wish I had hundreds of those restaurant packs of colors. ~~ The beautiful coloring of the children~~

DSC_0211Sunday afternoon we had a kids’ program. Oh did God bless us with children. We planned on maybe 50 and I think we had close to 300. Each one had paint put on a hand. As the crowd grew, I prayed “God you multiplied fish and bread please multiply the paint” and He did with leftovers!!! Each one placed his/her handprint on mural paper for Catalyst Church and the Catalyst Kids will send their handprints to them. The other activity was the Armor of God – what fun to do! Thank you Pierre for translating and singing. Also to Yasmine (my adopted adult daughter) who began the afternoon with songs familiar – Sunday school songs in Creole.

God’s word woven in and through all of the Bread to the Nations’ work.

Death has an almost accepted meaning in Haiti. It happens!!

1464887_10201191107118983_379757609_n-2One of the healings Mickey and Liz witness — I was asked to pray for a baby whose oxygen level was very low, heart rate 165, eyes rolling back. “O come Lord Jesus come to Danaika, breathe on her the breath of life.” The motorcycle was called and off she and her mom went to the hospital. “Go with God little one.”
Thank you Jezi she survived and we saw her again. (Right, post hospital stay!)

I could tell of the other days at this clinic and the one afternoon clinic up in the mountains in Bwadjout where we met August, a small boy. Pastor Pierre said he is one of the poorest of the poor. No food for days and yet a smile.

Bread to the Nations isn’t financed by large corporations or wealthy people — it’s grassroots. Maybe that is for the best because for the former it’s easy to write a check– the grassroots people give from their hearts.

Mickey, Liz, and Nasson provided delicious meals and fellowship. I must mention Talie, my sunshine girl.1473822_10201182209896558_141362514_n

There is an art activity where children totally color a paper with bright colors, black crayon is colored on top and the students take a sharp point and gently scrape away the black to uncover a design. That is what Bread to the Nations means to me. The people are under the “black” and each team member scrapes away a little of the darkness to reveal the light of God’s people.

I will never be the same!

I give thanks daily for Bread to the Nation and my opportunity to be a part of its work in Haiti.

     We were thankful that we had Medika Mamba clinic scheduled for Friday, the day after the long walk up the mountain. The wimpy Americans needed a day of rest. Saturday morning at 8 a.m. ‘Team Water’ (minus Doug and Yasmine) headed up the ravine behind Pastor Firmin’s church that fills with flood water when it rains on the mountain. This day it is completely dry and there is no rain in sight, at least early in the morning!
      We hiked up the right side of the ravine and came to a fork. The ravine went right and the ravine went left. We prayed and after several minutes, we went left, which meant gong part-way back DOWN the mountain. We do not like backtracking down since it means climbing that part twice. Really, once is sufficient! As we walked we saw many ‘rocks’ the color of the one we had seen earlier. After a fairly short time, in this case short time is relative, maybe 30 minutes of hiking beyond the fork, as we were walking along a narrow road on our right a sweet site appeared! We saw the source of the big ravine – a deep gully that was filled with plush vegetation and many tall trees. It looked so much like what we had seen two days earlier that we stopped again and prayed and just looked at how beautiful it was. We continued a short way up the road to a small tree where we could again rest in the shade.
     We had now come to the end of the ravine and the road at this point. Continuing up the mountain meant trying to climb another 60 – 70 degree slope of lose dirt that was planted with corn. There were several people weeding the corn and they were not enthusiastic about us trudging and stumbling and falling through their very precious corn field. Before we made that decision, we started wandering a little and discovered (it is now 9:30 a.m. and the sun is getting higher in the sky) there were beads of water on the grass! It was NOT dew at 9:30 a.m. when it was already 80+ degrees!
     On up through the corn field we went pondering the water on the grass (the fact that there was grass was amazing to me!). Carefully we managed to destroy zero corn plants. At the top, we discovered there was a road. I thought,”We could have driven here instead of walked.” How lazy am I? Another blessed tree to sit under and rest for a few minutes . . . and a man comes literally running full speed up the corn field -hill after us in dress shoe and pants and shirt! He was so excited he could hardly talk! He is the pastor of a church across the ravine that we had stopped at one day on another mountain walk. It turns out he had a dream 7 years ago that ‘blan’ as we are called in Haiti (whites), were coming to find water on the mountain! AND he had had a dream that there is water in the plush little valley we passed earlier! By this time we were nearly as excited as he was. He was jumping up and down, praying, preaching and praising God all at one time. His name is Pastor Jean Pierre St-Cyr. He was living in the US until a few years ago and God told him to return to that mountain to share the Gospel with the people. He obediently returned, giving up a much more comfortable life in Miami I am sure. Nasson, Liz’s boyfriend, confirmed that he had also heard a voice saying there is water in that valley.
     Thinking Pastor Jean was going to change clothes before we headed down, we walked up the road to his church. Wrong, he just wanted us to see his church, which is only about ½ built. From the church we headed down the other side of the valley and walked down, down, down into the depths of the green plush little oasis. It was tranquil, with a few butterflies, birds and a gentle breeze. The slopes were rocky and somewhat treacherous but with helping hands from our Haitian friends, we made it down safely. We spent a couple of hours exploring, praying and just sitting and listening to God in that valley. Of course, we hoped to see water begin to pour out of the ground, but God works in His time, not ours. It was confirmation enough for this day to find the little oasis, meet Pastor Jean and hear his story and hear Nasson’s ‘word.’ We agreed to return on Tuesday or Wednesday and sent the pastor on to work on his Sunday sermon as we headed back down to fill our hungry tummies.


Tuesday & Wednesday we returned and . . . stay tuned!

We hiked up the ravine between the two mountains.

We hiked up the ravine between the two mountains.

Looking down into the lush ravine, the future source of the water

Looking down into the ravine

The corn field

The corn field

Lush ravine - the water will come from here!!

Lush ravine – the water will come from here!!

Pastor Jean Pierre and Dennis

Pastor Jean Pierre and Dennis

Pierre Richard exploring the ravine

Pierre Richard exploring the ravine

     This will be one of the hardest blogs I’ve ever written! There is so much to write and I don’t know where to start. Last March, BttN was approached by Dennis Conn of Living Waters and On His Wings about the possibility of a team of people coming to Haiti to search for water and to look for a way to make use of Dennis’ water bagging machine. Because water is scarce in Haiti and clean water is almost unheard of for the poor, we were intrigued to say the least. Every family we see in clinic is given Clorox to treat their water, both for drinking and bathing.
     On May 16, Dennis, Doug Holm and Lionel Wanek arrived in Haiti for an 8 day water search. Over the course of the past several months they had personally had dreams and visions about this water and had had other people say some very remarkable things. More than one person quoted Ezekiel 47: 1 – 5:

The man brought me back to the entrance to the temple, and I saw water coming out from under the threshold of the temple toward the east (for the temple faced east). The water was coming down from under the south side of the temple, south of the altar. 2 He then brought me out through the north gate and led me around the outside to the outer gate facing east, and the water was trickling from the south side.
3 As the man went eastward with a measuring line in his hand, he measured off a thousand cubits and then led me through water that was ankle-deep. 4 He measured off another thousand cubits and led me through water that was knee-deep. He measured off another thousand and led me through water that was up to the waist. 5 He measured off another thousand, but now it was a river that I could not cross, because the water had risen and was deep enough to swim in—a river that no one could cross.

     They knew they were looking for some nuns, for a source of water with a large tan and gray rock, and it would be ‘up the mountain.’ On day one we set out – armed with water (one bottle each) and, ummm, nothing else but a lot of enthusiasm. We went down the river bank and across the river, which was very low at that time. Back up the bank and onto the road, we hiked going toward the nuns’ school up the hill. We walked about ¼ mile up a 60 degree grade before we got to slightly more level terrain. At least that was cobblestone and easy walking! We reached the nuns and walked around a little. They had a fairly new well on their school site but no new water to be discovered. There was a rock by the well and Dennis asked Doug if that was the rock he’d seen. Doug, “Nope.” We decided this was just our first stop and continued on around the compound and up the mountain.
     Near the edge of the nuns’ compound, we asked some passers-by about water. They said, “Yes! There is a big rock and a source of water!” Where?! Up, they pointed, up the mountain. So we hiked and hiked and soon were out of the city and into the true country side. The views of the bay and mountains were spectacular to say the least! Everyone we met along the path kept saying, keep going, it’s up there. It was high noon and the usual 88 – 90 degrees with humidity in the high 60s or low 70s. Everyone was very hot and tired and beginning to think this was not where we wanted to go. We found a nice shade tree and rested for a few minutes. We were also all out of drinking water. Oh, dear! Someone suggested that some of us who were tired wait under the tree and the others would forge ahead. Well, no one was willing to give in after only a two hour hike up the mountain! Onward we marched!
     Somewhere around the tree, we met a young man of about 12 years carrying a pink cross-body purse. We asked him about water up the mountain and he confirmed that there is a spring up the mountain and that there is a large rock very close to it! Wow! Everyone got really excited and we picked up the pace a bit. One very important tidbit is that we have discovered that all Haitians are part mountain goat and can walk anywhere! Eventually we reached an area that was very rocky and steep and without a discernible path. The Americans struggled and tried not to fall down (did I mention we were getting very tired and very thirsty by now?). Every time we asked how much farther, we were told only 20 minutes or so. We walked at least 2 ’20 minutes’ and finally we took a turn in the path and gasped! There was a real oasis on the barren mountain! A small house surrounded by tall trees and green vegetation! And the owner shared her water with us. She assured us that she had treated it that morning so we decided to take the risk! A few snacks – she had cookies and crackers, too – and we were off again! (More than one of us suspects that house will not actually be there next time we pass that way!) We were so thankful! We started to descend slightly over a rocky area but ahead could see GREEN everywhere and a level path. Dennis and I lagged behind the others a little (oldest, wisest (pace yourselves) and slowest). We were talking and came to a fork in the road and had no idea which way to go! We started shouting for our team and a man emerged down one path. I tried to talk to him in my rather marginal Creole (unsuccessfully) but Liz returned to rescue us from the other path. She and Manno started talking about who we were and why we were there. He said that his grandmother owns the property in that area and that she will not let anyone cut down trees! Bless that woman! It was plush rain forest and there was water literally oozing out of the ground along the path! Pierre Richard came back looking for us and we found out that he and Pierre Richard know each other! It’s a small world even up on the mountain.
     On we went and behold we came upon the huge rock (THE exact rock we were looking for) and a trickling water flow from a pipe in the ground. Prior to the 2010 earthquake they had a steady flow of water coming out and captured it in a large underground cistern. They had enough water that they piped it down the mountain to the nuns! After the earthquake the water trickled instead of flowed. They believed that the earthquake had moved the earth and slowed the water. We spent a long time praying over the water, sharing Jesus with about a dozen kids and adults in the area. Many accepted Christ on the spot!
     After a rest, we went to visit Manno’s house just off the main path. He had someone climb a tree and gave us each a coconut to drink the milk and eat the meat! Delicious! He also gave us a few abrico, a sort of melon-like fruit known by Mexico travelers as mamey. He had a tiny but beautiful cabin the woods and said his brother is studying agriculture in Jacmel. They had a large garden growing on the mountain including trees. An unusual sight anywhere in Haiti.
     Then we headed back. It was mid-afternoon and there was a large thunderstorm looming in the distance. The rain came and we were soaked! Walking down slippery rocks and through mud and streams of water running off the mountain. The mountain goats (Haitians) fared just fine but the rest of us landed on our behinds at least once on the walk down. The good news – no injuries! The walk down was faster but we were amazed at how far we had come! I estimate at least 5 miles at a 45 – 60 degree incline 80% of the way. We were tired! We stopped to rest in the shade for a few minutes and the Pierres started playing hacky sack with some kids! Really! With soaked clothes, soaked shoes but cooled off considerably by the rain, we belatedly arrived at Pierre Richard’s house for ‘lunch’ at about 4 pm. That was the best food I’ve tasted in months!
     We agreed to bring more water and snacks next time we hike up that mountain, because we are sure there will be a next time! For now we are waiting and praying expectantly that the water will begin to flow forcefully from that mountain to bless the surrounding community with clean water.
Photos below!

Beginning the climb up the mountain. Carrefour is down by the ocean.

Beginning the climb up the mountain. Carrefour is way down there by the ocean.


Resting under the tree. We all felt spent by this point, and said only God can get us up the rest of the way.

Resting under the tree. We all felt spent by this point, and said only God can get us up the rest of the way.


up, up, UP!

up, up, UP!


The miracle hut!

The miracle hut!


Stunning views!

Stunning views!


We came upon a mini rainforest. Once Haiti looked like this everywhere!

We came upon a mini rainforest. Once Haiti looked like this everywhere!


Yasmine sitting on THE rock at the source of water.

Yasmine sitting on THE rock at the source of water.


The cistern that captures the water.

The cistern that captures the water.


The trickle of water.

The trickle of water.


Rainforest!

Rainforest!


Praying for the water to come in.

Praying for the water to come in.


Manno at his house

Manno at his house


Looking towards home just before the rain came.

Looking towards home just before the rain came.

Much progress has been made on rebuilding New Destiny Children’s Home in the past few months! The external and internal walls have been stabilized and rebuilt, the perimeter has been secured with higher walls and barbed wire, and the first-floor bathroom is roughed in with 3 toilets, 2 sinks, and 2 showers. All the windows and doors still need to be put in, and the electrical work is yet to be done. This week they will start excavating to pour the concrete slab in the back. After the concrete slab is done, the walls and cover will be put in. This is urgent, as this back eating/cooking area is currently covered by a tarp that will certainly not make it through the impending rainy season. A stairwell will also be constructed to get to the second floor. $10,000 more is needed to complete this phase, not including furnishings. Pictures below!

Gutting the house

Gutting the house

Roughed in bathroom

Roughed in bathroom

Interior hallway / study area

Interior hallway / study area

New boys bedroom (current storage area)

New boys bedroom

South exterior wall completed

South exterior wall completed

Click here to learn more about the rebuilding of the New Destiny Children’s Home.

Click here to donate.

____________________________ Bread to the Nations | P.O. Box 1196 | Alexandria | MN | 56308 | info@breadtothenations.org | 320-815-5348