Enhance Internship

We’re looking for three interns to join our UK team for 6-12 months in 2017.

This is an exciting opportunity to gain workplace experience, learn about missions and be a part of a ministry that is reaching thousands and thousands of Muslims with the good news.

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A call to pray…

This was shared earlier today on our Facebook page

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Why it helps to be reminded

Take a look at our Facebook page for more engaging articles…

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A time to give thanks

In the northern hemisphere, this is the season of harvest, a time when we reflect on how much we have to be thankful for. Some of us even have a national holiday of thanksgiving. Most often, the first thing that comes to mind is thankfulness for provisions such as food, shelter and safety. If we think a moment longer, we realise we are thankful for family, friends, our church community, and the freedom to worship.

But if I lived in Aleppo, Syria – which is all but destroyed – or in Sana’a, Yemen – where an air attack on a funeral recently killed more than 140 mourners – I could find it difficult to be thankful. Indeed, even in the safety of my warm home, I can find it a challenge to be thankful when I see the dark state of the world. So many people do not have the basic things that we take for granted. No food, no shelter, no safety, and no freedom of belief. And they all have family and friends who have been killed.

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A true picture of Yemen

Hope and despair

The BBC recently broadcast a programme about starvation in Yemen. In Our World, Starving Yemen* a reporter follows a Yemeni doctor as she visits families with malnourished children. Included is the story of an eighteen-month-old boy who is slowly starving because the only milk his body can digest is no longer available… His mother cries as she tells the doctor, ‘I’m losing my son and there is nothing I can do about it.’

It’s clear that many children have been dying in Yemen, while for the most part the media has looked away. Most of us know there is an ongoing war, but we know little of its devastating side effects: famine and disease. The doctor mentioned above has been buying medicine with her personal savings, remaining in Yemen alone while her husband and daughter stay in Jordan. She makes a powerful statement:

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