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Pets up for adoption

WGRC News - Wed, 10/15/2014 - 12:58pm

If you’ve been thinking about adopting a new pet, here’s an idea: the owner of 17 dogs and four cats have surrendered the animals to the Hillside SPCA in Schuylkill County. They’ll be up for adoption soon. WNEP says officials said the owner just couldn’t care for the animals anymore, and they’re in good shape.

Categories: Local News

Supper

Christian Post - Living - Wed, 10/15/2014 - 9:47am
Can you picture yourself sitting down for lunch with Abraham and Isaac—or the apostle Paul or C. S. Lewis or C. H. Spurgeon? Heaven will be amazing beyond description. And that's why the Bible tells us we should all be a lot more heavenly minded.
Categories: Christian Post

Child sponsorships: promise of future

Mission Network News - Wed, 10/15/2014 - 5:00am
International (ORO) -- Editor's Note: In answering the question, "Do Child Sponsorships really work?" we thought we'd share a post by Orphan Outreach staffer Julie Cramer. She shares the impact of her sponsorship on a little girl and children like her.

(Photo courtesy Orphan Outreach)

I pray for Shraddha when I open the refrigerator for milk. I close the door to bins stocked full of fruits and vegetables, and again I see her picture tacked there with a magnet. I have more than enough, but at times I wonder if the $36 a month I contribute to her care through Orphan Outreach’s sponsorship program is really making a difference in her life. How could so little do so much? A group of economists and researchers gave me a compelling answer. In 2013, Bruce Wydick (University of San Francisco), Paul Glewwe (University of Minnesota), and Laine Rutledge (a student at the University of Washington) presented their findings on the impact of international child sponsorships. They studied the adult lives of children who had been sponsored in comparison to their siblings that were too old to have been sponsored. The study is the first of its kind to measure the long-term impact of such sponsorships--and critical considering they estimate 9 million children are sponsored globally each year, with contributions mirroring that of U.S. foreign aid to developing nations, exceeding $3 billion annually. The researchers gathered data from 10,144 adults over 2 years that had received sponsorships through Compassion International from 6 countries. At the time, only children 12 years of age or younger were eligible for the program. A few of the team’s findings in the Journal of Political Economy offered solid evidence to the value of such programs: • Child sponsorship raised a child’s education level by three years • The probability of formal employment increased from 55% to 72% • The probability of white collar employment increased from 19% to 31% • Teen marriage and childbearing decreased • Community and church leadership increased • Basic necessities such as sturdier homes, clean drinking water, and use of mosquito nets were more likely • Positive lifestyle choices increased “You could beat this data senseless, and it was incapable of showing anything other than extremely large and statistically significant impacts on educational outcomes for sponsored children,” Bruce Wydick told Christianity Today. “The key to ending poverty resides in the capacity of human beings--and their view of their own capacity--to facilitate positive change.” Orphan Outreach’s emphasis on the spiritual and emotional development of children leads to this type of positive change. And by involving local churches to mentor the children, Orphan Outreach is helping to build the children’s networks of support. “All projects include Christian discipleship of the children,” the program’s coordinator Beth Galway said. “The children receive so many benefits, which often include their only meal of the day, a Christian education in most cases, and loving caregivers.” At times, sponsors can travel on mission trips and meet their child face to face. “Of course, having all of the sponsors and mission trip participants keeping these children in their prayers is probably the most important benefit,” Beth said. “Just this morning, I had a new sponsor ask if he could help his sponsored child forever! We are constantly trying to ensure that sponsors feel connected to the child and the program. As a new program, there is still a learning curve. We struggle with how to keep non-sponsored children from feeling left out.” For Orphan Outreach, 369 children remain to be sponsored, which would equate to an additional $16,000 monthly. Such consistent financial support enables the agency "to build quality into each program and allows them to have financial security," said Tiffany Taylor Wines, director of marketing for Orphan Outreach. Sponsorships extend benefits to all children, however, by freeing up other dollars to be directed toward overall operational costs. So, for the cost of some milk and other groceries, Shraddha--and children like her--can curl up in bed at night knowing there will be breakfast in the morning … and, thankfully, school.
Categories: Mission Network News

Storm damage and spiritual warfare

Mission Network News - Wed, 10/15/2014 - 5:00am

Cyclone Hudhud
(Image credit NASA.gov)

India (MNN) -- In India, Prime Minister Narendra Modi just returned from surveying the damage left behind by Cyclone Hudhud. Some officials say it could cost over $1 billion USD. Making landfall exactly one year to the day as Cyclone Phailin, Cyclone Hudhud tore through Andhra Pradesh and Orissa on Sunday. At least 400,000 people have been affected by Hudhud, and 24 people are known to have died as a result of the storm. Grand Rapids, Michigan-based Mission India hasn't been able to reach their partners yet because of damage to communication lines. Recently-appointed President of Mission India Todd VanEk asks you to pray that they'll hear from their partners soon. Also pray that the Lord will give Mission India guidance as they support partners throughout the country. "Our greatest challenge will continue to be keeping up with the Indian Church. People are coming to faith in Christ at a rate in India that I just don't think has been experienced by many people here," VanEk notes. It's one of the observations VanEk made during his first trip to India as the ministry's president.

Todd VanEk is Mission India's new USA President.
(Photo credit Mission India)

"I was officially in my role for two weeks, and I jumped on a plane and traveled to India," VanEk shares, adding that the visit had a two-fold purpose. "One [purpose] was to 'Meet Todd, our new president' and to continue to foster the great relationships that we have. "The other purpose [was] just allowing the Holy Spirit to lead my thoughts and my mind, in terms of the work that is being done there." During the trip, God's Spirit affirmed a calling VanEk felt to serve as Mission India's new President. "I just cannot think of anything I would rather do with my time and the leadership gifts that God has given to me, than to further the Kingdom of God in India," he shares. While VanEk had taken several trips to South Asia as a Mission India donor, this was his first visit as the ministry's leader. "Mission India and our family have a relationship that goes back 10 years," explains VanEk. "I think that was very strategic in the Lord's working of my life, bringing me to this point, because as I went in [this time], I've already established a relationship with many of the key leaders that we work with in India." As VanEk met with different leaders and visited partner locations, he became increasingly aware of the spiritual battle being waged in India.

In India, violence against Christian believers is on the rise. Pray for their safety!
(Photo, caption courtesy Mission India)

"This is, ultimately, not just a strategy that we're about. This is a spiritual battle that we're involved in," states VanEk. "Probably one of the most surprising things was that there's an area in the northeast that's probably 50-60% Christian, and there was some persecution there. "A church was burned, and that sent the message to us that, even in very strong Christian centers, there is [spiritual] work countering the work that we're doing." Learn more about Mission India's work by visiting their Web site. Then, add Mission India and their indigenous ministry partners to your prayer list.
Categories: Mission Network News

What does the black flag mean?

Mission Network News - Wed, 10/15/2014 - 5:00am

(Image courtesy Wikimedia Commons)

Syria (MNN) -- Seven days ago, Arab World Ministries (a ministry of  Pioneers) tweeted this ominous statement: "One of ours just wrote in to say the black flag is now flying above the town of Kobani (Syria)." The situation is fluid. On October 14, the U.S.-led coalition  launched airstrikes on the Islamic State of Iraq and Syria (ISIS) in the region. A Kurdish official says between fierce fighting and the air support, they managed to take down the black flag of jihad. Yet, both sides are grappling for control of the northern Syrian town near the Turkish border. Because of that, the UN's refugee agency estimates more than 170,000 people fled to Turkey or sought shelter in parts of Syria or in northern Iraq. The extremist group has carved out a vast stretch of territory from northern Syria to the outskirts of Baghdad and imposed a harsh version of Islamic rule. ISIS also has multiple battlefronts throughout the land it controls, where fighting sets off fresh waves of displacement.

(Image courtesy Pioneers)

On top of fending off ISIS, the civil war continues within Syria's tattered borders. All this means 10 to 12 million people are on the move. With winter's approach, the UN has been sharing its alarm at not having enough resources to keep the refugees sheltered or fed. But, God. Denny Spitters, Vice President of Church Partnerships for Pioneers, says there's another way to look at this story. "A lot of people, I think, would tend to think the worst is happening, and that there's very little good that's coming out of this. We're seeing the exact opposite, for the most part." Pioneers workers overseas have been meeting physical needs through aid support, as well as the emotional needs, through counseling. Children's outreach includes sports camp. While there are details on specific work teams, Spitters can't get into them. "Their security is a big deal. They're having to be careful about that and be very wise in how they're working, how they're interacting with the local populace." One thing they are saying is common is that the local populace is upset and disillusioned. "This huge outgrowth of refugees creates the opportunity for them to really look outward and say, 'I have questions. I have things I want to know. I see what Islam is doing here. I don't want this caliphate. Is there something else? What about Jesus?'"

(Photo courtesy Pioneers/Arab World Ministries)

This curiosity and openness is unprecedented. According to one of their newsletters, work teams started 27 Bible studies with Syrian Muslims. Twelve families have put their faith in Christ. And many have experienced healings and other miracles. Why? Spitters explains, "We have often heard things like, 'You're the only ones that have come to listen to me,  to hear my story, and have offered something.'" This is what happens when you take the time to listen. A Pioneers team leader recounts this story: We hosted a Bible study with a Syrian family recently. While some were interested, Moussa, the head of the household, was argumentative and critical the entire time. At the end of the study, we offered to pray for them. Moussa took this opportunity to share that his father-in-law was detained in a Syrian prison over two and a half years ago, and no one had seen him since. He asked for God to release him from prison. Soon after, I received an exciting phone call from Moussa: "He is out of prison and living with us now. God answered our prayers! When can you visit again?" When we saw Moussa a few days later, he showed a definite change of heart. He asked if we could read another Bible story, and if we could continue to pray for him and his family. What this means is that Christians are choosing to stay in the dangerous areas, risking their lives, to answer the questions that are being asked. "They're remaining there as teachers, as physicians. They care, and they are really seeking to minister there through their efforts." Plus, Arab World Media continues to broadcast into the region with the kind of content that offers a hope of peace. Spitters says, "The number of responses and inquiries that we have had over the Web through broadcasts of Arab World Media throughout the Middle East, from Syrian refugees especially, they're up 30,000-40,000 that they're trying to follow up on." Noting the slow response from the international community toward refugee funds, Spitters acknowledges that the situation is hard to wrap your brain around. "I think we're overwhelmed. We hear so much every day that we feel 'there's nothing that I can really do about it.' We feel guilty and don't know where to go with it." For followers of Christ, it boils down to three things: pray, give, or go. First, "One of the greatest weapons in warfare that we have is prayer: to really lift up at this time and pray for the conflicts that are going on here, and pray for peace and pray that God will use the people that He has to reach out." Then, give: resources like, time, or funds. And lastly, go. While it's not the safest place to be right now, even talking about the stories of these survivors, educating yourself more about the situation, and checking out ministry Web sites is a direction more than doing nothing. What's your next step?
Categories: Mission Network News

Rural China will receive a precious gift

Mission Network News - Wed, 10/15/2014 - 5:00am

(Photo by Bibles for China)

China (MNN) – Bibles seem to be extremely abundant, yet receiving one could mean the world to someone in a distant village in China. Bibles for China is preparing for their next Bible distribution this November. A group of seven will be split into two teams and will verify the delivery of 16,000 Bibles to believers in rural China. There are over 1.5 billion people in China and 100 million believers. The only access the people have to the Bible is a few pages that they have copied down by hand, verses committed to memory, or worn-down Bibles that are shared throughout the village. BFC reports that people living in rural China have very limited income that hardly covers their basic needs. Most people live on as little as $500 a year. Villages are so remote that traveling outside of their community is difficult and rare; receiving a Bible of their own would be like receiving an exotic and precious gift. A former Bible distribution member wrote, “Even if the means of transportation were available, it would not be affordable. What Satan had intended to use as shackles, however, God used for inspiration. He used for hope. I witnessed a faith so strong, a hope so deep, so inspiring, that it sent shock waves through me, changing my expectations, realigning my priorities. and redefining my relationships.” The group of seven will be leaving for China in less than a month, and they ask for prayer that all the Bibles will be distributed without interference. Another group will be journeying to China the spring of 2015. Over the next two months, Bibles for China will be collecting donations for Bibles. One Bible costs just $5. Click here to help.
Categories: Mission Network News

Indigenous missionaries or Western missionaries?

Mission Network News - Wed, 10/15/2014 - 5:00am

(Photo credit Micky Aldridge via Flickr)

International (MNN) -- There's a controversy afoot. MNN asked President and CEO of The Mission Society, Max Wilkins, for insight. "There are many who are starting to say that the season for Western missionaries in the rest of the world has passed, and that it's the day of the indigenous missionaries," shares Wilkins. "I think that fails to take into consideration several different dynamics." The Great Commission Prime among those dynamics is Christ's command to His disciples in Matthew 28:16-20, otherwise known as the Great Commission: "Now the eleven disciples went to Galilee, to the mountain to which Jesus had directed them. And when they saw Him, they worshiped Him, but some doubted. And Jesus came and said to them, “All authority in heaven and on earth has been given to Me. Go therefore and make disciples of all nations, baptizing them in the name of the Father and of the Son and of the Holy Spirit, teaching them to observe all that I have commanded you. And behold, I am with you always, to the end of the age.”

"The Lord has given us all a call to 'go' and to make disciples of all the nations. It's not an either/or thing; we all have this global mandate."
(Photo credit The Mission Society)

"The Lord has given us all a call to 'go' and to make disciples of all the nations," notes Wilkins. "It's not an either/or thing; we all have this global mandate." In addition, many countries that were previously "receiving countries" only--meaning they needed missionaries and teachers to bring them the Good News--are now sending their own missionaries to the Western world. "Jesus is alive and well and working [in] just about every place on the planet today," says Wilkins. "The world has changed, and the needs of the global Church have changed." However, "While the [world] landscape may have changed, the need still exists for both indigenous missionaries and missionaries from more developed Church countries." Global missions challenges As a "sending" agency, The Mission Society recruits, trains, and sends what they call "cross-cultural witnesses," or missionaries. Wilkins says missionary recruitment is becoming more challenging as the world changes, but "we're still seeing significant numbers of men and women who sense the call of the Lord to give their lives and use their lives and their skill set and their training as full-time overseas missionaries."

(Photo credit The Mission Society)

Another change Wilkins has observed is that many churches are becoming "sending" agencies. Congregations throughout the United States, parts of East and West Africa, and South America have begun actively supporting and sending their own missionaries to unreached and least-reached communities, both within their own nations and beyond. "I think that's really exciting and has a lot of possibilities for the future," Wilkins states. What it means for you At the end of the day, the global need for people to hear about Christ and His salvation remains the same. The need for your prayers remains the same, too.

(Photo credit The Mission Society)

"There's a lot of things that we have a tendency to want to pray about: strength and safety, and all of those things, but the people in the field all have a similar prayer desire, which is that they would be fruitful," Wilkins shares. "There's no greater joy, I think, than for our missionaries to see fruitfulness, to see people coming to faith and being discipled and begin to get a Kingdom vision for the world. There's great value in the Body of Christ praying for that reality." Find more prayer needs here.
Categories: Mission Network News

Safeguarding Syrian future

Mission Network News - Tue, 10/14/2014 - 5:00am

(Photo courtesy Kids Alive International)

Lebanon (MNN) -- Nearly three million Syrian children are not attending school due to the civil war raging in their homeland. The future of the nation is at stake. Jed Hamoud, Vice President of Operations at Kids Alive International, notes that this crisis has been 10 years in the making. "The fear is that the Syrian people are going to be faced with a generation of kids that are not educated. That would have a massive impact on the society as a whole." Hamoud continues, "Many of those kids have been out of school for a year or two. They have missed a lot of schooling, so what we're really calling it is a literacy/education program." Think of the doctors, businessmen, entrepreneurs, educators, scientists, writers in a single generation. In other words, "When the current generation passes and the new generation is coming in, they're going to have a tremendous shortage of educated people." Yet, hundreds of thousands of displaced children are struggling to enroll for school in their host countries and in Syria. In Syria, many of the school buildings are filled with Internally Displaced Peoples or the military. For others, high school fees and working to survive are the main reasons kids aren't in school. In Lebanon, it's all of the above for the Syrian refugees. In fact, as Lebanon has no official refugee camps, Syrian families regularly go into debt to cover costs like housing, healthcare, and education. Plus, the education system is simply overwhelmed by the sheer numbers of child refugees. According to a recent Save The Children report, 4 out of 5 Syrian refugee children in Lebanon don't attend school. Although there is a plan to teach Syrian refugee children in an informal educational setting in Lebanon, the strategy is still in the works. But most kids can't afford to wait, says Hamoud.

(Photo courtesy Kids Alive International)

Kids Alive Lebanon looked at the available space they had and converted a workshop into classroom space. "The goal is to try to help those children come up to speed, so that we can streamline them and transition them with the standard school curriculum," Hamoud explains, adding, "We're expanding it to the maximum of the facility that we have today, and we will be having about 60 children that we'll be taking in to schooling." One of three new classrooms will provide a safe environment for these refugee children to get what they can't get at a normal "school," says Hamoud. "We do provide education. We actually will be providing meals to the children. We're providing transportation, but at the heart of it, we will be teaching the kids the Scriptures, the value that Christ has bought us. So it is at the very core of our ministry here in Lebanon." The children's desks will arrive next week, and the new "Syrian Oasis" will open its doors on November 3. There's still a lot to do. "We've hired one teacher. We need to hire at least two more teachers to help out. And we need to buy the supplies. We have some desks, but we are going to need a lot more because we weren't counting on taking in that many children." Please pray that God would do amazing things in the lives of the needy kids Kids Alive will be serving.
Categories: Mission Network News

International Day of Prayer for the Persecuted Church

Mission Network News - Tue, 10/14/2014 - 5:00am

(Photo cred: Open Doors USA)

USA (MNN) -- The International Day of Prayer for the persecuted Church, or IDOP, is approaching quickly on November 2. IDOP is a day in which Christians worldwide unite together to pray for over 100 million fellow Christians stretched across the globe. These Christians are persecuted consistently. More than half a million churches in 150 countries participate in IDOP. Open Doors USA, a ministry dedicated to supporting persecuted Christians, is providing free resources, downloads, and special Webcasts in honor of IDOP. They are including kits for churches, small groups, families, and schools, which include a leader’s guide, DVDs, information on how to order “One With Them” wristbands and how to participate in their live webcasts, which will be held Saturday November 1 at 8 pm. An exclusive Webcast will be held for churches and small groups on Sunday, November 2, at 7 pm. The Webcast will be hosted by Open Doors President and CEO Dr. David Curry. Curry says “This year has been unusual in every way. You see stories throughout the news about what’s happening to Christians. We need to care. The world, the media--the mainstream media--will not care more than you.” He invites people to join IDOP and sign up for their Webcast, which will feature several speakers. Pastor David Platt, president of the International Mission Board and the author of the best selling book, Radical, will be speaking about how Americans can do their part for the persecuted church. Author of The Insanity of God, Nik Ripken, will tell his story about what is happening in Somalia and other countries. Also the award-winning group Selah and several persecuted Christians will be featured. For an IDOP kit and information about the Open Doors Web cast, click here. Also watch for information about an upcoming Mission Network News special IDOP broadcast.
Categories: Mission Network News

Two churches burn in India

Mission Network News - Tue, 10/14/2014 - 5:00am
India (MNN/MNI) -- Within 48 hours, two churches in India burned. Grand Rapids-based Mission India shared details in a Facebook post. The first reported fire took place in a small village. It remains a mystery how the fire started, and police are still investigating. A few families woke up to the smell of smoke and went outside to investigate.

Villagers were able to save some
of this partially-burned church.
(Mission India photo)

They found the church going up in flames. Alarmed, they doused the fire with water. Thankfully only part of the church was burned in the fire. They were able to replace the damaged roof with a temporary blue tarp to keep out rain and dew. A pastor named Yamar and his wife have been sharing about Jesus in the community for 10 years. He says, "It's very heartbreaking, but we trust in the Lord that there's something better ahead for us." 1,500 miles away from that site in east India, a second church was also burned. The following morning after the fire, nothing remained of the building but bits of wood, ashes, carpet rags, and the rubble of what used to be musical instruments. The pastor of this church oversees a class of Mission India Church Planters who are doing outreach among the families living on the nearby hills. As violence against Christians is on the rise in India, pray for their safety.
Categories: Mission Network News

Tensions relaxing in East Ukraine, conditions grim for refugees

Mission Network News - Tue, 10/14/2014 - 5:00am

(Photo courtesy of Wade Kusack of Mission Eurasia)

Ukraine (MNN) -- One room, 50 people. A bunk bed as a family's "home." This is an example of a refugee camp in Ukraine as described by Wade Kusack of Mission Eurasia (formerly Russian Ministries). In East Ukraine, there have been several reports of Russian troops moving out of conflict zones. CNN speculates that tensions are relaxing between Russia and Ukraine. Despite this news, conditions for refugees continue to look grim. As winter approaches, many are wondering how refugees will survive brutal temperatures. In the camp mentioned above, there are no heaters in the building. The amount of people crammed into a small space means if one person gets sick, everyone else does, too. Sleeping is hard when small children cry during the night.

(Image courtesy of Wade Kusack of Mission Eurasia)

In another area, Sergey Rakhuba of Mission Eurasia reports: "We're in the town of Slavyansk in Eastern Ukraine, and we're in one of those temporarily-organized places where refugees or internally displaced people from all the regions where the war is taking place, where Ukrainian forces fight with the pro-Russian terrorists here, are trying to survive with their families." This city received heavy damage from being under siege for about three months. While many churches have been burned and many hospitals bombed, Mission Eurasia has seen the church step up and lead Slavyansk toward healing.

(Image courtesy of Mission Eurasia)

In a video report from Slavyansk, a group of young refugees interact behind Rakhuba. He says, "And you see those kids in the background? They're here for a few weeks, but the winter is coming. And we see how enormous [is] the need of warm clothing and shelter and food and medicine." Early on, Mission Eurasia reacted to this need by forming the "I Care" program. This was a response to a set of standards defined by a group of pastors and mission leaders who met earlier this year. Mission Eurasia says it was conclusive that:
  • Christians should not have a detached, uncaring attitude toward war, because God calls His people to engage in their communities to promote healing and forgiveness.
  • Christians must serve and defend the suffering and dying--those who are victims of the conflict.
  • Christians must pursue and encourage reconciliation, reconstruction, and forgiveness so that God’s love and power is proclaimed, even in times of tragedy.
Rakhuba explains this program seeks to meet the many-faceted needs of the refugees: "With our I Care program, we're trying to provide, first of all, food for these families, then we provide counseling, encouragement. We provide training for pastors." You can help support this work by clicking here. And if you already have come alongside Mission Eurasia, they are thankful for your help. Rakhuba says, "We're so grateful when you continue supporting Mission Eurasia that supports local churches to provide all that these families need here. Thank you all, and God bless you all."
Categories: Mission Network News

Here's to the Ones by Rhett Walker Band

New Release Tuesday - Tue, 10/14/2014 - 5:00am
Since their 2012 debut, COME TO THE RIVER, the Rhett Walker Band has toured non-stop with everyone from MercyMe to Newsboys, spending more time on the road than at home. The project generated the band's first Top 10 hit, "When Mercy Found Me," which garnered Walker a GRAMMY© nomination for CCM Song of the Year. The band also received three 2013 Dove nominations in multiple categories including New Artist of the Year, Rock/Contemporary Album of the Year and Rock/Contemporary Song of the Year. Since their inception, the group has been invited three times to perform on the Grand Ole Opry,[...]
Categories: Christian Music News

VIP by Manic Drive

New Release Tuesday - Tue, 10/14/2014 - 5:00am
VIP comes out 10/14/2014. Click here to find out how to play a part in creating this album: www.pledgemusic.com/manicdrive[...]
Categories: Christian Music News

Fightback Soundtrack by We Are Leo

New Release Tuesday - Tue, 10/14/2014 - 5:00am
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Categories: Christian Music News

The Dream by Sanctus Real

New Release Tuesday - Tue, 10/14/2014 - 5:00am
Capitol Christian Music Group announces that on October 14 Sanctus Real will release THE DREAM, their seventh studio album as well as their most personal project to date. Since banding together 18 years ago, this two-time GRAMMY-nominated band is excited to return with 12 songs, including its first single, "Lay It Down," which is already a top 10 hit and continues to climb the charts at radio. The members of Sanctus Real not only enjoy collaborating as a band and communicating about life and faith through their music, but are also a band well-known for being so real not just in[...]
Categories: Christian Music News

Unto Us by Aaron Shust

New Release Tuesday - Tue, 10/14/2014 - 5:00am
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Categories: Christian Music News

Paradox Realities by BABZ

New Release Tuesday - Tue, 10/14/2014 - 5:00am
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Categories: Christian Music News

Sentimental Season by Wayne Haun

New Release Tuesday - Tue, 10/14/2014 - 5:00am
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Categories: Christian Music News

The InBetween by Scarlet White

New Release Tuesday - Tue, 10/14/2014 - 5:00am
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Categories: Christian Music News