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Neaners and Chris Hoke

Neaners, his daughter Adelita, Chris Hoke and Hoke's wife, Rachel, celebrating Neaners' release from prison at a backyard barbecue. Hoke was mentored by Bob Ekblad, and then served as a mentor to Neaners. Neaners, in turn, plans to help others by founding a new ministry.
Photo by Gabriela Arp

Mentors in ministry teach one another

Relationships are the way in which Tierra Nueva empowers teachers and learners. Three men -- Bob Ekblad, Chris Hoke and Neaners -- have taken the lessons they learned and put them into practice.

ESC volunteers at a construction site

Participants in the Johnson Service Corps, an Episcopal Service Corps program in North Carolina, working on a Habitat for Humanity building site. From left to right: Mentor Joe Coates, Jim Douglas, Daniel Kamakura, Adwoa Asare, Christina Massee, Amanda Drury, Emily Pierce Douglas and Holly Mueller.
Photos courtesy of Adwoa Asare

Episcopal Service Corps brings young adults together to live and serve in community

At a time when millennials are abandoning religion and service programs, the Episcopal Service Corps is growing, in part because of a lean structure and partner-based funding model.

Graduates in hallway

Seminary students gather on graduation day, eager to begin their professional ministries.
Photo courtesy of Duke Divinity School

Nathan Kirkpatrick: Giving voice to our vocational questions

The demands of professional life can estrange us from our sense of calling. Authentic conversations between new and long-tenured professionals can help, writes the managing director of Alban at Duke Divinity School.

Rehab house in progress from Rebirth Realty

Max Nussenbaum and three other participants in Venture for America in Detroit started Rebirth Realty after buying this abandoned house at a tax auction and rehabbing it to live in themselves.
Photos courtesy of Rebirth Realty

Venture for America allows young people to take risks and revitalize cities

Venture for America trains and mentors college graduates in entrepreneurship, which gives them business experience and helps revitalize American cities. Could this serve as a model for the church to encourage creative innovation among young Christians?