Power to Change in Western Australia recently launched Summer Pulse, a way to keep the campus movements buzzing during the long uni break. Modeled on similar strategies in Queensland and NSW, it was led by a team of student leaders, who oversaw 40 people attending during its peak, during Tuesday nights at Subiaco Church of Christ.
Breakthrough in Brisbane
It took Darren and Yun Stone 18 years to become an overnight success.
This year 82 international students became Christians through their ministry with Power to Change.
I would like to say thank you for your partnership with Power to Change. To encourage you, I've shared a number of different ways God has been at work in 2016 throughout our organisation and answered prayer on video. Please take a few minutes to have a listen.
Can 20 minutes really make a difference?
There was a buzz in the air as students poured off each arriving bus after traveling for 12+ hours. It was a cool breezy afternoon in early July, when nearly 330 university students embarked upon a conference centre near Richmond, NSW for the National Mid Year Conference of Power to Change.
Here's what you didn't read about Schoolies
Michael Grace is the new state coordinator for Student Life in Victoria.
I recently caught up with him when 48 tired but happy student volunteers returned from Summer Projects.
Next time you see your neighbour
Suan Lee and Rex are missionaries with Power To Change. They found themselves starting a neighbourhood outreach by being friendly to passing neighbours from their front yard. Suan Lee tells her story of outreach and partnership with Global Church Movement (GCM) and Student Life.
All spiritual movements begin small and are God-led. This is the case in my neighbourhood outreach in Rosebud, Victoria. Movement building can begin anywhere and God knows where it will end up.
Mother on a mission
By Angie Bentley
I’m digging through my backpack frantically at the bus stop all the while trying to stay calm. Big pockets and little pockets all seem to shrug that, no, they aren’t holding my phone.
Cue pit in stomach.
My phone is still on the bus—but I’m not.