We believe no one was created for mere survival on the streets, for an existence blurred by mind-numbing substances.
Phil Altmeyer shares his heart for helping people who are downcast know their worth and find their purpose.
The pandemic hasn't ruined everything, in fact it's helped UGM improve its food distribution efforts.
Amanda describes God breaking into her life like defibrillator paddles shocking her heart – a clear death to life experience. For almost a year, she had been walking in darkness – addiction, destructive relationships, homelessness. And in the midst of that darkness, God came to her.
The Holy Spirit, who is also called the Breath of God, the Intercessor, the Advocate, the Counselor, and the Spirit of Truth, is our helper in all things.
What drives Ron Stice to teach the Bible to women in recovery is his love for Jesus. Ron has been teaching and involved in ministry for 46 years.
Longstanding faithfulness defines Delmer and Marie. They have been partnering with Union Gospel Mission since its earliest days.
The Union Gospel Mission exists because of an extensive community of people like you.
People who recognize that they have been blessed and want to give back.
People who take seriously God’s command to love the poor.
People who share a belief in the value of hard work and recognize that recovery, getting your life back on track, is hard work.
People who believe a community that cares for the hurting is a better community for all.
We know God's plan includes caring for the poor, and He has invited us to be a part of that work – to bind up the brokenhearted, to comfort those who mourn, to defend the weak and share our food with the hungry. Thank you for your partnership with Union Gospel Mission in 2019. Read more in our January Newsletter.
When men enter the UGM Men's Shelter, building trust, listening and encouraging is key to helping men rebuild their lives. But all of that takes time.
Imagine yourself in these real-life situations.
You’re living in your car because you lost your job and your home. You can’t take a shower, let alone print a resume or get clean clothes for a job interview.
You’re sleeping on a couch in a drug house, just living for your next fix. You’ve tried to quit, but you’ve failed over and over.
You’re afraid to leave your abuser because you don’t know where you could go with your kids and be safe.
If someone said you need to change your life, you’d probably agree. But how? Where do you start?