Opportunity – Scalpels & Stethoscopes
Explore Mission Opportunities in Healthcare
You have a heart to address physical needs and improve the health of the people you meet. After years of training, you finally have the license to be a nurse, surgeon or therapist. What will you do now? Perhaps you feel most comfortable in the operating room. Or training parents to use physical therapy at home to help their children.
“We are looking for Kingdom messengers who have medical skills and want to use those skills to advance the gospel in the hard places.” – A Pioneers doctor in the Middle East
Have you considered using your expertise as a means to serve cross-culturally and bring the Good News to people who have never had a chance to hear about Jesus? We have opportunities for people like you.
- Madeline serves as a doctor in a rural area where healthcare is scarce.
- Adam and Claire counsel refugees and victims of war as they work through trauma.
- Michelle is on a team that helps provide equipment for people with physical handicaps. She works in a country where those with disabilities are stigmatized.
- Reese, a midwife, leads a team in an area with high maternal mortality. They deliver babies and provide pre- and postnatal care.
Others serve through chiropractics, community health, nursing or teaching healthcare in universities.
Medicine and healthcare give these Pioneers unique access. Their specialized skills help them meet felt needs and walk with people through hard times, while sharing stories about Jesus, the Great Physician Who has the power to heal.
Want to talk about how you might leverage your professional skills in healthcare to serve on a church-planting team among the unreached?
Stories from the pursuit
Photo Essay – Streets of Japan
Let’s take a closer look at what it means to be Japanese, today. How might what we see shape our prayers and our strategies for building relationships with the Japanese?
Discerning Your Calling
A voice may sound from heaven and call you to a specific ministry, but we have met very few for whom this was their on-ramp for missions. For most of us, it is a more gradual process of discernment.
Is “Lost” a Four-Letter Word?
Should we even use the word “lost” to describe people who do not yet know Christ as Savior? Where does the term come from?
Aren’t There People Who Need the Gospel in My Own Neighborhood?
Some people have less access to the gospel of Jesus Christ than others. Significantly less. Embarrassingly less. Here's what I mean...