Retired at 55; now helping refugee families through his church

Miles Fagerlie talks about how he and his wife helped Gilbert, a father of 2 teenage boys and a young daughter who were originally from Congo, who came to America as refugees from Rwanda. Miles says, “It started when a Pastor of an African refugee church came to our church and asked if we could help with a utility bill.” Miles got involved and started meeting some of the people, “to help them try to get around in this new world.” Miles says, “So we helped get furniture, spare couches, beds, mattresses, chairs, and tables situated in an apartment, and to learn how to use American currency, go to a grocery store and buy food, an experience they never had.” Miles says that over 1,200 Afghan refugees have recently come to Phoenix. Miles concludes, “Look for people in your neighborhood; maybe there’s a person with an accent. Encourage them; say, ‘Welcome to America’, and find out how you can help them, and share the gospel with them.”

Recent Episodes


Having all the World’s things is nothing, compared to Christ

 Julian Gibb interviews Tim Hoover a contractor from Southern California. Tim shares his life from the pinnacle as man would see it, and yet in despair. Trying drugs and alcohol to feel something. Listen as he tells how he met Jesus Christ and is changed.


It’s obviously not being done, so we will do it

Bob Moffitt interviews Bethany Janzen of ProLife Global, who asks the question, “How can we tackle the greatest human rights issue of all time?”  Bethany is empowering the young generation to form local life teams in the church – people working together to share about eternal life in universities and high schools. Bethany, 29, says, “It’s obviously not being done, so we will do it.


Representing Jesus to those in prison

Bob Moffitt interviews Richard Jackman, Correctional Chaplain in the Florence Prison. When Richard Jackman was young, he witnessed the Holy Spirit working in 3 individuals who shared the love of Jesus. Now he represents Jesus to those in prison, which he’s done for 34 years, and he says, “You don’t really have an ordinary day.”