Sam Dye was comfortable, well paid, and in charge as a director at a large government agency. Then he answered an unexpected request that ultimately led him to prison ministry.
“Although COVID-19 may have closed the doors of America's prisons, it couldn't shut out the hope of the Gospel.” Through Floodlight, a new Prison Fellowship program, inspirational and educational content is available to prisons across the nation.
America’s PPE shortage is endangering those who are at a high risk of contracting the disease. Meanwhile, a group of Chinese Christians want to help.
Grammy-winning artist Lecrae joins Prison Fellowship President and CEO James Ackerman for a discussion about prison ministry in the current global health crisis.
Actor Scott William Winters opens up about his experience volunteering behind bars with Prison Fellowship.
Director of cultivation and engagement at Focus on the Family John McKeever shares what he has learned about God’s transforming power while volunteering with Prison Fellowship behind bars.
Christmas can be complicated—but never more so than when you have a loved one behind bars.
Prison outreach can directly impact the lives of the incarcerated. Here are five ways that you and your church can start your prison outreach ministry.
Part II in Prison Fellowship's Mentoring Prisoners series: Check out these 3 important questions for mentors. Would you make a good mentor?
Wendi Johnson never thought she'd find herself baking cookies for prisoners. Not after what she'd been through.
Do you want to help prisoners and former prisoners thrive? Read Part One of our Mentoring Prisoners series to learn how to be a good mentor to prisoners.
In John 4:35, Jesus commands us, “Behold, I say to you, lift up your eyes and look at the fields, for they are already white for harvest.” When wheat is ready for harvest, it looks almost white. But Jesus wasn’t speaking of fields of grain; He was speaking of a mission field that is “white for harvest.”
A prisoner I’ll call Jared is getting ready to be one of the first graduates of a new Prison Fellowship pre-release unit. This is his third time behind bars. He has spent most of his life as a drug dealer and a petty thief, governed by that troublesome four-letter word: self.