Our Blog

Could You Risk It All

Then he said to them all: “Whoever wants to be my disciple must deny themselves and take up their cross daily and follow me. -Luke 9:23.

“If anyone comes to me and does not hate father and mother, wife and children, brothers and sisters–yes, even their own life–such a person cannot be my disciple. -Luke 14:26

Theses verses and others like them have a renewed meaning to me now. I recently got back from spending about three weeks in southern Asia with the first two weeks being focused on sharing the Gospel in an area that a missionary our church partners with is hoping to start up some house churches. A team of 5(3 men, 2 women) from our church went to a rather large city knowing we were going to be sharing the Gospel but not quite sure how it would look there.

As I walked around with a young, inexperienced Christian translator and had many opportunities to tell people about the One True God I was faced with something new and something that I was not prepared for or equipped at all to handle.

To set the stage, we’re invited into a home, as having religious conversations in this place is something that the people there enjoy, and sitting down in a small room while everyone in the house is invited to come and listen. On this trip we often started out the conversation using the Creation to Christ story about how the One True God created everything and then summarizes the Bible up to Christ dying on the cross. This is because this particular culture’s main religious beliefs often times were a collection of beliefs and so in order to separate the true God with any of the other gods they might believe in this method worked fairly well in explaining the difference. So I run through the story and at the end ask them if they’ve ever heard that before which is usually a no. I would follow that up by asking what they thought of that story and we’d usually have a conversation about a wide range of things that they didn’t understand or were curious about. All of that was no problem.

The part that I was unprepared for was hearing, “I believe what you’re telling me is the truth and I want to believe, but if I do my family and I might be run out of this area and I could lose everything.” I can remember sitting there, my mind racing, at a loss for words on what to say next. The only thing I could think about was the truth of the Bible. Those two verses at the top came to mind but I couldn’t help but think that there was no way for me to identify with their situation. I kept wanting to say something comforting to the effect of, “It’ll all work out in the end.” But I knew that I couldn’t because it might not be true from their perspective. In hindsight, I could have talked about temporary pain versus eternal joy and maybe that would have made ad difference but the words of Jesus in those two verses took on a whole new, sobering meaning at that moment.

In the United States we experience an infinitely small fraction of what it means to pick up our cross. It literally means to walk to your death on purpose. We know that; but do we really know that?
This is part of the reason it is so important to send missionaries out in the world. While we were there we all had many opportunities to disciple the young Christians who translated for us and many were had never shared the Gospel before and were afraid of what was going to happen. The missionary told us afterwards that there was no way he could have done what was accomplished while we were there without a team coming to help him.

In what ways is your church partnering with missionaries to expand the work that God has called them to do? In what ways does your church partner with missionaries to mobilize the church body towards the mission field?

Here2There can help your church learn to partner with your missionaries, mobilize people and create a strategy on being a missions-minded church. If you’re interested email us at

Mr. Rogers Teaches Partnership

                                   By Wayne Dinsbeer

                                            Church Partnership Lead

This week my wife, Donna, and I went to see the movie “A Beautiful Day in the Neighborhood” about the life of the famed children’s TV host, Mr. Rogers. As you would expect, it was very uplifting and full of character building lessons for all to learn, even the adults filling the theaters. 

As I watched this story unfold (ok maybe a little later) I realized one of the great lessons being taught paralleled our H2T teachings to churches and missionaries about “Partnership”. Without disclosing too much of the story line, for those who have yet to see the movie, let me share my observations. Keep in mind this was a secular film made from a non religious  point of view. Yet, it had applications to “Partnership” that are very true to life.

The movie focused on the set and filming of one of the “Mr. Rogers Neighborhood” episodes. Woven into the theme was an encounter Mr Rogers has with a very popular magazine writer tasked to do a story about Fred Rogers. This writers reputation was that of ripping apart anyone about whom he had ever written. His goal for this story was to accomplish the same results.

As the story progresses he, the writer, finds a much different writing path than he expected. The difference come about as he encounters the life of Fred Rogers in a real way. Many of these experiences depicted relate so much to our teachings on “Partnership”.

First, Mr Rogers was very warm and sincerely interested in meeting this “not so pleasant” writer. This was an unexpected surprise for the writer who was used to being shunned by his subjects. One of the things missionaries experience is this same negative response from Pastors. One Haiti missionary told us his greatest need was just to talk to someone, but he couldn’t get Pastors to take his calls.

Partnership starts with building a relationship that allows for communication between missionaries, pastors, members, and friends. Everyone needs to know that they can talk to someone at anytime about anything. H2T teaches churches how to establish MSTs(Missionary Support Teams) that are trained to address and meet a varied format of needs a missionary encounters as they serve.

The open communication between Mr Rogers and the writer proves to be a “game changer” in the way the article is written. Open Communication between your Missionaries and Church Leadership will make all the difference in the world for the Missionary as well as those in your church in touch with that Missionary. This will also have a great impact on and in your church!

Another item in the movie that stood out was a scene where Mr Rogers was kneeling by his bedside and calling out names of people for whom he was praying. Mr Rogers had sensed a need in the writer’s life and had expressed to him his intention to pray for him.

In H2T one of our core values is that nothing happens without prayer.

For that reason we always start our coaching discussions seeking to discover what prayer mechanisms are in place to support the ministry being discussed. H2T has a tool we provide churches and missionaries to assist them in establishing organized, intentional, systematic Prayer Ministries targeted to address the needs of the church or missionary.

We are all familiar with the verse in James which speaks of how the fervent prayer of a righteous man avails much. That being truth, can you vision how much greater that impact could, should, and would be with an organized Prayer Team of righteous people lifting up the needs of a church and missionary on a consistent basis?

Prayer makes the difference that we alone can’t make. It is that God connectivity that must be a part of the equation to maximize the power afforded each of us to accomplish His work and will in our lives and ministries. Without it we miss so much that God intends for us to have when He is invited to be included in all things.

If your ministry does not have an organized Prayer Team in place I urge you to contact Here2There Ministries to discuss the implementation of one.

Back to our movie, we all know that Mr Rogers is surrounded by his own support cast called the “Neighborhood”. When the writer became a part of the plot for that day’s episode he was thrust into the “Neighborhood”. He became a part of the “Community” of friends living together, in this case make believe. Both churches and missionaries have this same need to be surrounded by others living in community which become their support group for all things they experience and encounter.

Members and missionaries alike need to feel a part of something greater than themselves. We know how easy it is for a Missionary to experience this feeling of being alone as they are separated from others while serving in far off lands. H2T teaches both missionaries and church leaders how to address this need by various methods of including the missionary and member in church life. One important key is the effective work of an MST assigned to the Missionary.

Did you know that church members can also feel alienated from their church neighborhoods and experience that same “does anyone even know I exist” attitude?

Church leaders often use the excuse that someone in this condition just needs to get more involved. Lack of Vision driven strategies in a ministry leads to this member disconnect. 

Here2There teaches the importance of seeing “Missions” as the DNA of the church. By this we mean that every aspect of the church ministry IS MISSIONS. Whether it is sending someone across the ocean or across the street to your own community, there needs to be a Vision Driven Strategy that considers how you will teach, train, budget, resource, mobilize, support, and celebrate the work being targeted. H2T works with churches and missionaries to accomplish this important goal.

One very touching scene in this movie was when Mr Rogers and the writer were on a subway train in New York and the passengers broke out singing “It’s a beautiful day in the neighborhood, a beautiful day for a neighbor, would you be mine, would you be mine…”  Everyone was singing this. At that point the writer experienced first hand the impact of the sincere work of Mr Rogers on and in society. 

Each year at Christmas I send a gift to my Here2There Partners in appreciation for their Prayers and Partnership with the ministry. This year I am sending  them a book written by MIssionaries who went to serve in New Guinea in the 1950’s. This book recalls their encounters with tribes who had never seen people other than their kind. They also had never seen a written word. What a blessing to read of how this couple responded to life’s ups and downs unlike anything most of us will ever experience – all because of the passion, calling, and vision God had given them to reach these people.

It took years to develop a written version of their language for the translation of their first copy of God’s Word. The impact these missionaries had will only be fully known in eternity.

The impact we have as we minister day to day may only be known in eternity. It is important that we make the most out of the opportunities God puts before us. Here 2 There Ministries is purposed in teaching and training church leaders, members, missionaries and others seeking to make an eternal impact how to accomplish His Great Commission. Partnership Development is a major part of our Vision Driven Strategy.  

One book that would give you insight on the importance of changing the way we do missions and the need for “Partnership” is Antioch Revisited by Tom Julien.

Where Is Your Heart?

Staying Connected to your Missionaries

Nehemiah’s body was in Sousa, but his heart was with his people.

I am torn between the two amazing worlds I get to live in. Currently, my heart is in Asia right now with the new believers we introduced to Christ. After spending three weeks working and playing side-by-side, you kinda get attached. I can’t tell you how many times my heart has longed to be with our various friends and partners around the world. Especially after a time of visiting and working side-by-side, meeting their friends and co-workers, my heart longs to be back in those places.
When Nehemiah heard about the destruction of the wall of Jerusalem, his heart longed to be there with them. He knew he needed to act but wasn’t quite sure how.
Isn’t that where we find ourselves a lot of the time in regard to serving others or missions? We want to help, we want to be a part of what they are doing, we want to take action, but we just don’t know how. Many times when we talk to churches, they have the same response. ‘We want to do more in missions, we just don’t know where to start’.
When our hearts long for the nations, for our partners, for a deeper connection we need to act like Nehemiah and pray. Instead of just acting without thinking, Nehemiah stopped and prayed. In fact, before he even asked for help, he prayed and fasted many days.
Take time to pray and fast for your ministry and missionary partners. Invite others to join you on their behalf. When we can’t join them, we can pray for them.

Stefanie Nicholson
Founder and Team Lead

P.S. We have a free Prayer Team Guide on our homepage!!!

H2T focuses on strengthening the partnerships and relationships between churches and missionaries. If your church wishes to provide greater care to your partners, please allow H2T to join you on this journey. If you are a missionary and desire greater partnerships we would love to walk you through the partnership process too.

Emergency Vehicles

Recently, an old acquaintance posted on social media an announcement that she was upset with her loved ones and friends for not responding to her depression. At first glance at her post, I was concerned that her support base might have dropped the ball. As I considered her words I noticed that she insinuated that her husband and friends should just know that she was having a difficult time and react to her accordingly. To be fair, I am not sure if she had intentionally provided any signals that should have caused a reaction, but it occurred to me that she may not have.

I can think back to messages from every pastor I have sat under that directed congregants to be more honest with their church cohorts. The messages usually identify that most people, when asked how they are, claim that life is perfect and blessed from one end to the other. These pastors asked questions like: “How can you expect your neighbor to love you if they don’t know what you need?” Or, “How can you bear one another’s burdens if you do not share them with each other?”  For the most part, these messages go through one ear and out the other before the next service. Come next Sunday, everyone’s lives are perfect.

We do this also in our closest relationships. Most of us have had times when we were experiencing some mild pain, manageable fear, or uncommon sadness that put us in a somewhat melancholy state. And in many of those cases, we want mild, manageable,  and uncommon to stay that way, so when asked, we say “I am fine” or “I just zoned-out for a moment – I’m good”. We are afraid that if we let it out in the open we will have to acknowledge it. Other times we do not want to be a burden to those closest to us, or we do not want our friends to think of us as anything but well adjusted.

What we may not realize is that we are erroneously conditioning those closest to us to avoid connecting with us when we need them most. Consider that the conditioning we impose on others when we are lightly affected by some minor pain, fear, or sadness may lead them to ignore our negative expressions and varying moods when conditions are more extreme.   Over time, we may find ourselves alone except in the most extreme conditions. In fact, we often do not express extreme disequilibrium immediately following serious emotional trauma. For one who normally tries to hold back on their feelings, a significant emotional trauma might be expressed moderately at first, then escalate to a level that finally seems extreme to others.  Up to this point, the distraught person is alone and feeling abandoned by those closest to them.

I can hear this person’s friends saying: “This just snuck up on us – we had no idea she was suffering so.” The best thing anyone is able to do at this point is to react to a condition with which they are completely unprepared to help. This is a lot like an experience I had a few weeks ago at a busy intersection during rush hour. I was about six vehicles from the red light that had 60 cars crammed into three lanes when an emergency vehicle started screaming for a way through the pile of cars. All of a sudden sixty drivers started looking for a way to help the screaming vehicle get through what instantly became a confusing mess. With more warnings from the emergency vehicle, all of the cars might have been able to create a better, less messy, way for the emergency vehicle to get through its challenge.

The moral of this story is that it is best, to be honest with your emotions, so those around you will not be suddenly thrown off balance and literally bouncing off of each other to help you through your traumas. If we will allow those close to us to experience our true lives with us, they will always be ready to help us with the little and big emotional challenges and trials that crop up from time to time. If your family and friends are not responding to your cries, consider how you have trained them over the years. Now, just tell someone who you know loves you, what you need. Simple?

Mark Painter MCM/PC

10 Ways to Get Your Congregation Engaged in Missions

It’s easy for a church to lose sight of missions.

With preaching, planning and managing the Sunday service, orchestrating small groups, facilitating childcare, and putting on the occasional church event, pastors are often forced to give missions whatever scraps of time and energy they have left over.

But missions deserves to be one of the core ministries receiving the firstfruits of the church’s attention—because it is at the heart of the gospel. It is, after all, part of Christ’s great commission to the church:

Read the rest of this blog at ABWE’s website.

Are You Prepared for Jesus to Come to Your House?

REF: Luke 19:1-10

If you were raised in the church as I was you probably sang the song, Going to Your House Today. If you weren’t raised in the church and haven’t heard the song you could consider yourself fortunate. Just to remind you it starts out with, “Zacchaeus was a ‘wee little man,’” and if you were short of stature, as I, you may have been called “wee”. Just as in verse 4 of Luke 19, it states in the song, “He climbed up into a sycamore tree to see Jesus.” Now a sycamore tree is known for both it’s size as well as it’s growth pattern. Photos of a sycamore show a very dense, leafy tree that if one climbed they may not be seen. But, with a proper vantage point they could see very well from the tree. I believe this is evident when Jesus stops along that path, looks up and bids Zacchaeus to “come down, for I must stay at your house today.” Are you prepared for Jesus to come to your house today?

As we continue to read the story, we see that the crowd was not pleased with Jesus and His decision to be the guest of a sinner, yet aren’t we all sinners? I am sure the crowd knew Zacchaeus was the Chief Tax Collector of the area. There were more than likely rumors of his collection activity and methods. Yet, Zacchaeus (REF verse 8) stood and said to the Lord, “Behold, Lord, the half of my goods I give to the poor. And if I have defrauded anyone of anything, I restore it four-fold.”

Was this entire episode in time shown to us to see Jesus inviting himself to a sinner’s home, or was this showing Jesus giving Zacchaeus the opportunity to publicly confess that he is honest in his collection, and show his generosity? Regardless of the reason, Zacchaeus was prepared to both give an account as well as receive Jesus into his house. In verse 9 and 10 we see Jesus respond to Zacchaeus, “Today salvation has come to this house…… For the Son of Man came to seek and to save the lost.” Jesus gave opportunity for Zacchaeus to show the world what he gives and he had prepared to receive Jesus.

So back to my original question, are you prepared for Jesus to come to your house? What would you give as an account to your giving? Would you be willing to show or publicly confess reconciliation for any wrong you may have done? I know I struggle with asking for support and recently have been challenged that it is not between us as a ministry and you or anyone else as a giver. It is between you and Jesus and if he came to your house would Salvation need to come? Just as with Zacchaeus, those around him only knew his business dealings, they didn’t know his heart and that which he had done with what he collected. Jesus knew, and Jesus knows now. Jesus knows your heart. Jesus knows you want to see Him and see His commission fulfilled.

We at Here2There just want to provide a place for your giving to go so “That All May Know Him” through the church, using strategies taught and implemented because of a partnership with Here2There and you. You are as much a part of this ministry as we are. Please today look at where you are giving, and if Here2There is not a part of it please consider us as we continue to “Close the Gap between Churches and Missionaries.”

Wayne Pierce Operations Lead

Do We Have the Heart for Sending?

Ezekiel 18:30-32 “Therefore, you Israelites, I will judge each of you according to your own ways, declares the Sovereign Lord. Repent! Turn away from all your offenses; then sin will not be your downfall. Rid yourselves of all the offenses you have committed, and get a new heart and a new spirit. Why will you die, people of Israel? For I take no pleasure in the death of anyone, declares the Sovereign Lord. Repent and live!

I think we can all agree that this is a very harsh rebuke from God towards his chosen people. There’s no question about the importance and the urgency for the Israelites to change their hearts and turn back to God as the consequences are dire for them here.

As was seemingly so common for the Israelites this was one of the many times where, as a community, they had lost their purpose and become complacent or even comfortable. It’s sad and, I think, sometimes difficult for us to see how easily it appeared for them to forget about everything that God had done for them and and turn away from God. On the other hand, how so completely human.

In so many ways we, too, have lost our way and our purpose. The Biblical basis for sending people out from our churches on mission seems to have been lost. But in all truth, “…how will they preach if they are not sent?” Have we as a people lost the heart for sending? There seems to be a lot comfort and complacency when it comes to the church. God says in that verse in Ezekiel that He takes no pleasure in the death of anyone. The urgency is still there. The importance is still there. Will the church ever get a new heart and a new spirit for sending out to the lost?

The church has so many tools and processes and resources but all too often all that it amounts to is a box to check off. In the movie The Replacements the coach is asked at halftime what his team needed to get back into the game. His response was, “You’ve got have heart…miles and miles of heart.” A deal had been struck and some of their star players had come back to the team and they were still losing in the championship game because the players didn’t have the right perspective and their heart wasn’t in it.

As a church, we need a desire to send people to the nations. We need to have a heart for the people that don’t know of the saving love of Jesus. How do we get there?

Step 1 is to pray. Pray that God will open up that desire in yourself and in your church. Pray that the Lord of the harvest will send out workers into the field but be open to the fact that you might be one of those workers.

Step 2 is to ask the Holy Spirit where you should be doing ministry.

Step 3 is to begin training and equipping yourself and your church to go.

Here2There exists to close the gap between churches and missionaries by creating strategic partnerships so that both can thrive. We would love to help you and your church begin the transition to or help to strengthen the partnerships with your ministry partners. Contact us and let us help you begin your heart change towards the nations.

6 Characteristics of a Healthy Missions Partnership

by Andy Johnson

Today we love to be connected, networked, and involved. And the pursuit of Christian missions is certainly no exception. This is largely a good thing, as local churches seem increasingly inclined to stay connected to missionaries they send and to partner more relationally with others they support. But as with all things in a fallen world, there is a potential for most any trend to work for good or for ill.

So we should make sure we think about missions partnerships carefully, wisely, and biblically. So with that in mind I want to offer six principles for partnering with overseas workers in global evangelism. Read more…

Faith Works and 86 More!

Partnership Creates Excitement
     By Wayne Dinsbeer

These words are probably some of the most often used in conversations of a christian nature. Unbelievers discount faith if they don’t see the works to prove it. Believers even fall into the “got to see it to believe it” trap far too often. Still there are a great many who take James at his word when he instructs “…show me thy faith without works, and I will show thee my faith by my works.” James 2:18

For several years Here2There Ministries has been purposed with “Closing the Gap between Missionary and Church”. We have seen the need from far too many missionaries struggling on the field, feeling all alone and wondering does anyone even care we are here, much less doing this on their behalf? 
  Our solution is Church Partnerships.

Two years ago we began seeking to establish a Partnership Relationship between a Missionary with whom we had established a friendship and one of their churches. I have probably mentioned this Missionary in previous blogs. His testimony at that time was one in which he(and his wife) shared being very distraught over the exact feelings described in the above paragraph. When asked his greatest need and desire, it wasn’t for more funding or help. It was for someone to talk to and share. 

At the same time we began down the path of Partnership with this Missionary couple, we also embarked on a similar path with one of their churches. The condition of the church at this time as it relates to missions and this missionary was pretty dim. No communication or connectivity, and even less support.

This “Partnership” relationship began to grow and gel over the last two years. The Missionary now is in regular communication with members of the church and shares everything that is happening on a regular basis.

The church enjoys a much closer relationship with this missionary and looks forward to each opportunity to share in their lives and ministry. Let me explain further what I mean by “share”.  In the last six months this missionary has had the misfortune of property damage due to weather, equipment aging, and vandalism. When he communicated this to the Lead member of his MST (Missionary Support Team) from this church, the needs were immediately addressed by the congregation.
In mid August this Missionary had a severe storm hit his property on a Friday destroying much of the compound in which they live. One thing ripped from their roof was the Solar Panels which provided power. The next day he was sharing this with a number of the MST members that it would cost $3400 to replace these panels. These members brought this to the attention of the Pastor who also shared the next day (Sunday) with the church along with a desire to fund this need immediately out of the Mission budget. The entire congregation approved and the Missionary had a check in his account within 24hours. 

That wouldn’t have happened a year ago. The missionary may have called, but no one would have responded. Both Missionary and Church underwent a transformation and education in how to to do ministry in Partnership one with the other.

You can see the benefits which are obvious for both Missionary and Church. We have spoken to the examples of benefits enjoyed by such a relationship on the part of the Missionary. By the way, this expression of love and care was the third or fourth of this kind for this Missionary in the last six months. For the church, there is an excitement for having a hands on part in the work of this missionary. 

This excitement in the church has flowed over into other areas of the ministry. This church recently took part in Saturate First Coast, a nationwide evangelistic initiative to place the Gospel in every home in America. The “First Coast” part of it refers to the four counties around Jacksonville; Duval, Nassau, Clay, and St. Johns. After several nights of Prayer and Preparation over 75% of those attending on Sundays came out on a Saturday in 95+ degree temperatures and placed the Gospel in almost 4,000 homes in neighborhoods surrounding this church. 

There was excitement that day in this church that was electrifying and certainly contagious. Distribution teams included children, teens, young, middle and older adults, some in their 80’s and one in his 90’s. You should have seen the great rejoicing when several new families visited this church the following day as a direct result of receiving a gospel bag at their door. The church is now in the follow up process and praising God all the way.

The Missionary spoken of earlier returned to the states the first of September. Guess where the first place he (and she) wanted to go? Yep, that church to share their appreciation with their friends and Partners in ministry. 

I had the opportunity to speak to this Missionary on that day and ask him his thoughts about this church and their new Partnership relationship. His response was priceless. He simply said, “ I wish I had 86 more like them”. 

All of this truly began over three years ago as a group of 12 members of this church came together to become an organized Prayer Team structured to pray for God to work in lives at this church. They soon grew to 24 and now 36 meeting weekly and praying daily for the needs of others. Eight months ago this team felt the need to begin praying in earnest specifically for their church and its mission works. God answered their prayers.
And now you know the rest (and most important part) of the story.

Here 2 There continues to work on that! Our ampd (Association of Missionary Partnership Development) classes are currently working with Pastors and Leaders from four churches. This 11 month Cohort offers Pastors and Church leaders instruction, resources, and coaching in Ministry Strategy development inclusive of every area in the scope of church and mission work.

How Partnership Helps With The Blind Spots

About a year or two ago I started praying Psalms 139:23-24 every morning before I get out of bed. “Search my heart… see if there be any wicked way in me…”. I wanted God to help me see the areas of my life I skipped over, I avoided and didn’t even know existed. Guess what, He started doing it. He began revealing areas of selfishness and pride that I was seeing for the first time. He revealed self-dependency and lack of trust that I was seeing with new eyes. It has not been pleasant, but it has been refreshing at the same time.
I have been most shocked to see these areas of my life and realize they have been there for quite a while.
At some point I wonder if someone tried to tell me about these areas.
I wondered if I would have listened.

Peter was in a similar spot. He just didn’t know it…
But when Cephas came to Antioch, I opposed him to his face, because he stood condemned. 12 For before certain men came from James, he was eating with the Gentiles; but when they came he drew back and separated himself, fearing the circumcision party.[a] 13 And the rest of the Jews acted hypocritically along with him, so that even Barnabas was led astray by their hypocrisy. 14 But when I saw that their conduct was not in step with the truth of the gospel, I said to Cephas before them all, “If you, though a Jew, live like a Gentile and not like a Jew, how can you force the Gentiles to live like Jews?” Galatians 2:11-14

We all have blind spots, we all have areas of weakness, we all have a need for a good friend to help us through them so we are not compromising our witness for the Gospel.

I like this idea of a close friend or brother when we talk about partnerships with churches and missionaries. When churches genuinely do life together with their missionaries, when they set up intentional areas of communication and care, they are positioning themselves to be a help to missionaries beyond the logistical ministry needs. These genuine partnerships and relationships lend themselves to point out the blind spots we are all missing.
We need someone to speak truth to us.
We need someone to point out the blind spots.

FOR THE CHURCH: Have you cultured a true relationship with your missionaries that show you genuinely care about them beyond just their ministry success?
FOR THE MISSIONARY: Are you willing to hear what your partners have to say? Do you have these needed partnerships and relationships that are open and honest helping you be the best of who you are?

If you are a church or a missionary that would like to cultivate relationships like this, please let us know. H2T would like to walk with you through this process and strengthen your partnerships. Contact us at