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- About Bright Hope
- Critical Needs
For many of us, the poverty that is experienced by a large portion of the world is incredibly foreign to us. It’s hard to understand and know what it’s like to go days without a meal, to live in a shelter that is not secure from not only the elements, but also a hostile community. The worst part about poverty may be the lack of opportunity to forge a better life for yourself and your family.
Bright Hope is working to dismantle the grip that poverty has on peoples’ lives and their communities. Specifically, we are reaching into areas where people live on less than $1 day. The NOW. Initiative is the fruit of much prayer, years of experience working with the local, in-country church, and a desperate need to activate a calculated assault on poverty.
Bright Hope first addresses critical needs that are core to stabilizing a community like food, access to clean water, medical care, and crisis response.
Next we help build a solid economic and educational foundation through microloans, education, agriculture support, and restoring girls caught in the grip of human trafficking.
Bright Hope works with local leaders, training them to be Biblical leaders and equipping them to be a force for Christ in their communities.
The average to begin the transformation process in a church is $4,000 a year. Can you commit to $300 a month or a one-time gift at the same amount?
It cost approximately $160 a year to help a family experience transformation. That’s $13 a month. How many families can you help transform today?
Collins Ochieng first came to the Mathare Valley slum in Nairobi, Kenya in 1991. To survive, he made a living as a cobbler, but he never had a sense of fulfillment. Without a sense of purpose or Hope, he resorted to alcohol and drugs to fill the void. Read more
Pastor Leandro lives in the Pehuenche community located high in the Andes Mountains in the region of Alto Bio Bio in Southern Chile. For Leandro, working as a pastor is a major sacrifice. Read more
Steadfast friends, Emelda and Margret, both know the struggles of living in Zambia. As a widow and mother of five children, Margret never thought she would be able to send her children to school. Read more