This past Christmas, over 300,000 children of incarcerated parents were served by Angel Tree. As they received gifts on behalf of their parents, they were reminded that they are loved—both by their moms and dads, as well as by their Heavenly Father, who provided the greatest Gift of all in His Son, Jesus Christ.
With Christmas fast approaching, it is sometimes a challenge to find the time to reflect on all the reasons we have to be thankful.
At Prison Fellowship, we are grateful for all of our ministry partners who offer their time, their prayers, and their support in ministering to prisoners and their families.
Among the challenges facing many of the men and women returning from prison is finding a faith community where they will be welcomed, supported, and encouraged as they learn to adapt to life outside prison walls.
The Rev. Dr. Chappell Temple, pastor at Christ Methodist Church in Sugarland, Texas, has partnered with Prison Fellowship in serving the incarcerated in his community.
T. J. has been volunteering inside the Carol S. Vance Unit in Richmond, Texas, for about five years. The time spent behind the walls there has been life-changing.
“I can’t tell you what a wonderful experience this has been for me,” T.
Last week, Channel 4 News, WDIV Detroit aired a story about what it's like for these moms to be away from their children for years at a time.
How are Christians called to serve our broken neighbors? In a sermon to Ridge Point Community Church in Holland, Michigan, Prison Fellowship Ministries President and CEO Jim Liske discusses the importance of being “people of restoration” for those in need of God’s healing.
Frontlines is a video series that brings you close to the work of Prison Fellowship through the lens of Prison Fellowship Ministries CEO Jim Liske’s encounters with the inmates and families. In this inaugural video, Jim reflects on meeting with Jonathan, a 15-year-old boy longing for a different future.