The first step was to ask God for His help to forgive.

Hanna Zack Miley shares her personal journey, starting at age 6, of her experience as a Jew in Nazi Germany, one of 10,000 children who were sent by train from Germany to Britain. She would never see her parents again. She speaks about unbearable unforgiveness and anger. “I thought my parents had abandoned me. But instead it was an extreme act of sacrificial love.” In her mid-20’s, at a Billy Graham event, she says, “I had a persona as a school teacher. I didn’t want to reveal that I had needs. I had a little battle going on.” She came to Christ, and says, “the first step was asking God for his help to forgive. I felt a sense of God’s help.” Later, in Bonn, Germany with her husband, speaking to a man whose grandparent was a guard in the SS concentration camp, he said, “Will you forgive me on behalf of my grandparents?” Hanna said to him, “I forgive you” and they embraced. Hanna says, “The things we do in places affects the people around us.”

Recent Episodes


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.” 


Somehow God picks the weak and foolish; He can equip us

Bob Moffitt interviews Mardette Hemann, who shares several stories, including the power of God through prayer, “A woman I had worked with had been praying for my salvation for 20 years.”  Mardette communicates that you don’t give up because you don’t see results; she cares for people who are walking through grief.