March25 , 2023

    From Cancer Diagnosis to Earring Empire


    Hope California to Bring Thousands to Jesus

    Following the success in Asbury University, a major outreach movement is in motion in California.

    Regent Students Choose God During Spring Break

    Regent University in Virginia experienced the call of the Holy Spirit during an outpouring of spiritual renewal.

    Asbury Revival Spreads to Other Christian Universities

    As Asbury University closes revival services to the general public, the nonstop worship phenomenon has reached other universities in the U.S.

    Asbury Revival Attracts Thousands, Moves Services Off Campus

    The small town of Wilmore, Kentucky suddenly became host to an estimated 15,000 to 20,000 people who joined the Asbury Revival.

    Samaritan’s Purse Delivers 200 Millionth Shoebox Gift

    Samaritan's Purse reached a new milestone in delivering its 200 millionth shoebox.


    By Eva Marie Everson

    Sometimes, the worst news becomes the pathway for the best plan. The unexpected detour becomes the road we should travel. Sometimes, we make it up as we go along and other times, life simply makes a way for purpose.

    And in that “facing it,” something irrevocable changed. Something new. Something God-ordained.”

    And so it was for Pam Sawyer of Winter Springs, Florida who, on February 24, 2014, received “the worse kind of news.” Aggressive Stage 3 breast cancer. And, if that were not enough, the following week her husband was diagnosed with bladder cancer.

    But Pam (pictured third from the left in Featured Image) is not the kind of woman who rolls over and lets life beat her up. Instead she faced this unexpected bend in the road head-on. “No woe is me,” she said. “We banded together and faced whatever was coming toward us.”

    And in that “facing it,” something irrevocable changed. Something new. Something God-ordained. “I am sitting in the Cancer Institute of Florida in Altamonte Springs,” Pam says, “and I ask Nurse Amy what will I do when my hair starts to fall out. Amy smiles and answers, ‘Wear brighter lipstick and bigger earrings.’”

    Sure enough, after two sessions of chemo, Pam saw the tell-tale signs of hair loss. But instead of crying about it, she found herself a pair of scissors and cut her own hair to one-inch all over her head. “This isn