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"When the Istre Family — three generations of them — were looking for a way to put their faith to work, they came upon the perfect solution."

Abilene Reporter News

December 12, 2013

What better place to put faith to work than FaithWorks? That’s the name of a spiritually based career development ministry that is celebrating its 10th year. Graduation for the current class of 13 will be held at 7 p.m. Tuesday, Dec. 17, at 910 Cypress St.

When those 13 cross the stage, their names will be add to the other 399 students who have graduated in 32 classes since January 2003.

Executive Director Joyce Dalzell now sounds prophetic when explaining how and why she and others started FaithWorks.

“We had an idea there might be a need for something like this in Abilene,” she said.

The graduation record confirms Dalzell’s belief. The ministry provided by the Istre Family confirms the spiritual dimension of the program that seeps out of the classroom and into the hearts of people who know about it.

Each day, students at FaithWorks get breakfast and lunch served in the cramped rooms of their building at 1229 N. Mockingbird Lane. Since the summer of 2009, the Monday meal has been provided by three generations of the Istre Family, with the matriarch and patriarch, Elvis and Kay Istre, leading the way.

They are joined by their son and daughter-in-law, Creg and Chelsa Istre, and their four children, Sierra, 17; Sterling, 15; Samantha, 13; and Steele, 11.

During each 13-week class cycle, the Istres cook a different meal each Monday and bring it to the FaithWorks kitchen. They do not repeat the recipes — except for one. Kay Istre’s homemade cornbread is always in demand.

“It’s home cooked, and you can tell,” said Amy Gotelaere, a student set to graduate Tuesday. “It’s got love in it.”

In fact, from the beginning, everything about FaithWorks has had love in it. That was evident to Creg Istre, who attended an informational luncheon at FaithWorks a few years ago, along with other members of his church, Hope Church of Christ. They left touched and impressed.

“We all really believed in the mission statement here,” Istre said, noting the spiritual dimension to the career development curriculum.

Soon, Mom and Dad Istre and Creg’s family were busy planning recipes and logistics for cooking a meal large enough to serve 35 people and getting it to FaithWorks ready to eat at noon each Monday.

Before long, their thoughts had switched from meal planning and logistics to ministry. Before they knew it, they all were staying a while and getting to know people they were feeding.

“We stay and eat and visit,” Kay Istre said. “You develop a friendship, not just deliver a meal.”

The friendship and the commercial-sized pot of steaming taco soup warmed the hearts of students, staff, and board members who gathered on a recent frigid Monday.

The group formed a circle around the Istre meal and said aloud their “Faith- Works nickname,” before a prayer was offered. The nicknames not only described the person, but also the mission of FaithWorks itself — ”Positive Pam,” “Persevering Paul,” “Always Amy” were a few of the names.

After the meal of soup, cornbread, salad, and dessert — always prepared by one of the third generation of Istres — the group stayed at their tables for visitation and discussion before resuming class.

Among those staying even later was Chelsa Istre, who serves as a mentor at FaithWorks in addition to helping prepare the Monday meal. The one-on-one mentoring adds another dimension to the job counseling the students receive.

“It gives them someone special to talk to and share with,” Chelsa Istre said.

The Istre clan has been putting their faith to work at FaithWorks long enough to develop relationships that extend beyond the walls of the building. The elder Istres, Elvis and Kay, opened their home to a student, Brack Daniels, who will continue to live with them for a while longer until he’s able to make it on his own.

Elvis Istre said the couple didn’t think twice about welcoming a young man they hardly knew into their home. Their reason sounded like a familiar Christmas story.

“He didn’t have a place to stay,” Istre said.



"FaithWorks Mission Statement"

Abilene Reporter-News 
April 20, 2012

Since its inception in 2003, the mission of FaithWorks of Abilene has been to help the underemployed, through personal, career, academic and spiritual development, acquire the confidence and skills for gainful employment.

This statement includes the fact that while FaithWorks addresses basic employment skills, it does not neglect the other requirements for successful long-term careers. Those "soft skills" include selfconfi dence, a strong work ethic, a greater understanding of what employers want in an employee, and the need for stability. FaithWorks seeks to address and remove all barriers to financial stability for our students, whether they are personal, spiritual, or academic obstacles.

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"Programs provide specialized training No decrease in Abilene jobless rate"

Abilene Reporter-News 
April 19, 2011

Now looking for work after retiring from the military this year, John Ruiz said he's hoping to land a job in management.

"In the last two months, I've been searching real hard," said Ruiz, adding that opportunities can be difficult to find in Abilene for someone with his qualifications.

Although Ruiz said jobs in sectors like retail seem much more plentiful, Abilene's unemployment rate remains at historically high levels. For March, the metro area's unemployment rate of 6.5 percent was higher than the 6.4 percent estimate for March of last year, reflecting the lingering effects of the recent economic recession.

"Everybody I've heard speak about unemployment and the economy says this is not like any other recession cycle that we've had, because what we're going to see coming out of this are probably fewer jobs, jobs that require more skills," said Mary Ross, executive director of the board of Workforce Solutions of West Central Texas, adding, "You're going to have to really make sure you keep your skills somewhat current."

To stand out as an applicant and hopefully land a position in safety training, Ruiz has enrolled in a Workforce Solutions program and has taken free training courses in topics like hazardous materials handling and CPR.

"It's definitely a positive. It really is," Ruiz said.

Ross said other options for local job seekers include classes at a community college or programs run by nonprofits like the Christian Women's Job Corps of Abilene.

Another charitable organization, FaithWorks of Abilene, offers a 13-week training program.

"Our class size is growing," said Joyce Dalzell, the group's executive director. She added: "More of the people in our classes are coming from a little bit higher socioeconomic group than they have traditionally."

Mo Hajri, 27, said he already had a job as a line cook when he enrolled in the FaithWorks training, but wanted to boost his earning power and find a job with better hours.

"Employers want people who not only have experience, but who have a background, a decent track record," Hajri said. He said his initiative and some résumés polished in the program seemed to pay off when he landed a job as an assistant general manager at a pizza restaurant.

Still in the program but set to graduate soon, Hajri said he has learned skills that will help him throughout his career.

Ruiz said he received some of the same training in the military, but the courses helped refresh his knowledge.

"I think it doesn't matter at what skill level you have. These opportunities are there for everyone," Ruiz said.

For information about training opportunities at Workforce Solutions, visit the center at 400 Oak St. or call 325-795-4200. To learn more about FaithWorks, call 325-437-2272.

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"Henderson: AAUW will be honoring outstanding women"

Abilene Reporter-News 
April 25, 2010

For over 75 years, the Abilene Branch of the American Association of University Women (AAUW) has annually awarded scholarships to women. In addition to contributing to fellowships awarded by AAUW’s national organization, Abilene’s Branch awards five scholarships to mature women returning to college. Four scholarships are named for outstanding members of our local organization: The Maude King, Emogene Emery and Celina Torres-Fennell Undergraduate Scholarships and the Jewell Davis Scarborough Graduate Scholarship. One undergraduate scholarship is given for each of the four schools in our city: Abilene Christian University, Hardin-Simmons University, McMurry University, and Cisco College. The graduate scholarship is awarded to a woman who attends one of Abilene’s universities.

This year, our organization decided that honoring women who have achieved success would be an appropriate way to raise funds for our scholarships. Eight women have been selected for our inaugural “Women of Outstanding Achievement” Award.

Betty Bradley is the executive director of Meals on Wheels. This agency prepares and delivers meals to 1,050 homebound senior citizens and adults with disabilities. As vice president of state relations for Meals on Wheels, she worked with the Legislature to pass HB407, which created a new source of funding for home delivered meal programs.

Nancy Brock is a volunteer and/or board member in the following organizations: Meals on Wheels, Abilene Philharmonic, Hospice of Abilene, Abilene Junior League, Abilene Education Foundation, the Community Foundation, Friends of the Library and First Baptist Church. Baylor University and the Baptist General Convention of Texas have benefited from her leadership on their boards.

Joyce Dalzell founded, and directs, FaithWorks, a nonprofit training center which gives unemployed and underemployed clients a hand-up rather than a handout. FaithWorks teaches basic job skills to people ranging in age from 17 to 70. Local businesses provide internships to give clients hands-on career experiences.

Dr. Carol Dupree is the provost and associate dean of instruction at Cisco College, Abilene Campus. One of the college’s goals is to prepare trained workers for local industries. Carol is a member of the Abilene Better Business Bureau, the Industrial Foundation board of directors, and a past chairwoman of the Abilene Chamber of Commerce.

Judy Godfrey was president and CEO of The Grace Museum from 1997 to 2006. Now an active volunteer, she was the Abilene Education Foundation’s Art Volunteer of the Year in 2009. For co-chairing three major fundraising projects for her former place of employment, she was named Outstanding Volunteer of 2009-2010 by Los Aficionados, The Grace’s volunteer organization.

Dr. Cassidy McBrayer, assistant superintendent of Cisco Independent School District, is a mentor to students, faculty and support staff. She has been instrumental in providing opportunities for students to obtain an associate degree while in high school, thereby increasing their earning potential and saving two years of college expenses. Cassidy is a published author. She is on the board of directors of the Cisco Chamber of Commerce.

Dr. Pug Parris is director of kinesiology at McMurry University. She has co-authored two physical education books and created a product called “Fitness Dice” which is marketed in the USA, UK and Japan. She is chair of the Mayor’s Council on Physical Fitness and has served on the Park’s board and the AISD Health Advisory Board. A certified lay speaker for the United Methodist Church, she has filled pulpits in West Texas and New Mexico.

Beverly Tarpley is a lawyer. At the age of 27, Beverly was the first woman from Texas and the youngest lawyer to argue a case before the Supreme Court. She also was the first woman president of the Abilene Bar Association, the first woman on the Texas Board of Law Examiners and the first woman appointed to the Advisory Committee to the Texas Supreme Court on Rules and Civil Procedures. She served on the tri-national committee to implement Cross Border Delivery of Legal Services under NAFTA.

The accomplishments of these women will be celebrated at a luncheon on April 27 at the Abilene Country Club. By highlighting the impact these women have had on the quality of life in our community, we hope people throughout the Big Country will join us in supporting their causes.

Nancy Henderson, program vice president for AAUW Abilene Branch and co-chair for the Women of Outstanding Achievement, is a retired CEO of El Camino Girl Scout Council in San Angelo and a lifetime resident of Buffalo Gap.

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"Faith in the workplace"

Abilene Reporter-News 
March 5, 2010

He's a good example of someone who merges faith and service effectively at the workplace. So much so that Dave Dalzell, of Abilene, has been named the state's first recipient of the inaugural Texas Realtor Hero Award presented by the Texas Association of Realtors. Dalzell is someone who isn't afraid to live his faith in his workplace, which is Dalzell Realtors. Joe Almanza, community minister for Highland Church of Christ, said Dalzell is "a doer of the word ... one of those guys you know will always be there to do whatever needs to be done." Almanza has witnessed this kind of service firsthand. "Dave has given me, from time to time, keys to one of his apartments and let someone in need stay there until they can get on their feet," Almanza said. "It's just the kind of guy he is ... someone who looks for people's assets, and offers them a hand up instead of hand out. He's about developing relationships through conversation and making a friend in the process." Dalzell's faith has been a driver in his involvement with Breakfast on Beech Street, where members of churches from five different denominations come together to serve a hot breakfast to homeless Abilenians. "Jesus said the second greatest commandment is to love your neighbor as yourself," Dalzell said. "BOBS is one of those ministries that exemplifies being a good neighbor to make the world a better place in the name of the God we serve." While Dalzell's list of professional accomplishments is lengthy, those who know him best know him to be a man who gives back to his community. In addition to Breakfast on Beech Street, FaithWorks and Meals on Wheels benefit from his helping hand. "Dave's contributions have been greatly appreciated," said Betty Bradley, executive director of Meals on Wheels. "He served on our board of directors for 27 years, was chairman three times, and was an integral part of the organization as we grew from serving 35 meals a day to where we are today - serving over 900 meals a day." Dalzell also is part of the North Side Mission Team at Highland Church of Christ, which is developing the Grace Fellowship mission church, Almanza said. He walks the neighborhood on Sundays from 3-6 p.m. and teaches Bible classes when needed. "Dave has a unique way of making the Bible - especially the Gospel of Matthew - real in their lives," Almanza said. "He connects community people with the Bible and has a great heart. I'm very pleased that the Texas Association of Realtors honored Dave; he's more than deserving." The Hero Award is presented to an association member who "promotes home ownership with charity work," according to the Texas Association of Realtors Web site. "Dave's accomplishments clearly set him above the crowd," said Brandon Alderete, who works as a content specialist in the TAR office in Austin, and has known Dalzell for several years. "He gets people ramped up, and his passion is contagious." Alderete said Dalzell recently served on the National Association of Realtors Housing Opportunities advisory board - part of a pilot program that resulted in the creation of, a comprehensive and interactive Web site that provides a summary of housing-related programs for homebuyers in Texas. "Realtors are known for working for the betterment of their communities throughout the nation," Dalzell said, "and this award was created to honor someone in the state who exemplifies the values that we as Realtors all strive to live by - 'serve others as you would like to be served.' I am truly humbled to be recognized in this very special way."

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"Shining Stars"

The FaithWorks family has had the privilege of seeing this talented group meet their challenges head-on, proving that they have what it takes to persevere. We have watched them grow in confidence and hope as they have begun to believe, more and more every day, that they are "children of God" who "shine like stars in the universe," just as God's word tells them (Phil. 2:15)

On the night of Tuesday, April 24th, five stars shone brighter than all the rest—the graduates of FaithWorks of Abilene's thirteenth class proved that the group name they had chosen for themselves was a perfect fit. The Team of Stars strode confidently down the aisle of the picturesque Freedom Fellowship Church as family members, friends, and other FaithWorks supporters beamed with pride. Just as watching a shooting star blaze its path across a dark night draws the heart closer to the Creator, witnessing these five trailblazers enjoy the final culmination of all their efforts stirred awe for the Lord's amazing designs.

At FaithWorks, the students completed a rigorous thirteen-week career-development program in which they identified their job interests and goals, learned marketable job skills, and experienced the unfailing love of God through daily prayer and journaling time in which they connected not only with one another, but with the Lord as well. A number of people argue that the spiritual component is what drives the success of FaithWorks students, as many of them discover, some for the first time, that the strength the Lord gives them through Jesus makes them "more than conquerors," no matter what they may have experienced in the past (Romans 8:37).

The FaithWorks family has had the privilege of seeing this talented group meet their challenges head-on, proving that they have what it takes to persevere. We have watched them grow in confidence and hope as they have begun to believe, more and more every day, that they are "children of God" who "shine like stars in the universe," just as God's word tells them (Phil. 2:15). A different translation of this verse describes the role of Christians as "lights in the world." The Greek word for "light" in this verse is phoster, and there is only one other time in the Bible that this specific word is used—in Revelation, John describes his heavenly vision of "Holy Jerusalem, having the glory of God, and her light was like unto a stone most precious" (Rev. 21:10-11). Each follower of Christ has the potential to reflect God's glory as luminously as heaven—in fact, we are designed and called to do just that.

FaithWorks graduation reminds everyone present of the reasons we are designed to reflect God's glory: like a bright star at night, His light in us is pure. More importantly, it is such a beautiful contrast to the darkness around it. At each graduation ceremony, there is an indescribable glow on the faces of the FaithWorks students when they receive recognition of their success and accept deeply into their spirits that, of all their supporters, it is God who is most proud of them. He knew all along they were equipped to shine, because He created them just for that purpose. This Team of Stars has shown us, through their determination and integrity, that we are all the unfinished, yet highly valued work of a loving and persistent Father. It has been a joy to dream big with them throughout this semester, and we will continue to encourage them in all that they do. The body of Christ is an intricate network of "stars in the universe," much like the night sky, so we pray they remember that there is an entire constellation of people ready and willing to help them shine in the next season of their lives.

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"The God of Jacob is Our Fortress"

The Lord's careful plans for that morning became evident as everyone turned to the psalm of that day, which just so happened to be Psalm 46 (Each FaithWorks class reads one Psalm per day during their 13 weeks in the program). "The Lord Almighty is with us, the God of Jacob is our fortress," He reminded. And "Jacob-wrestling God fights for us, God-of-Angel-Armies protects us." In the quiet of the morning, surrounded and hemmed in in that holy place, He whispered, "Be still and know that I am God."

It was a beautiful autumn morning—sunny, but cool. Peaceful. Utterly still. Six FaithWorks students gathered at Jacob's Dream on the campus of Abilene Christian University for their morning devotional. Daily devotional and prayer time is an integral part of the FaithWorks program. As students share their prayer needs, they begin to understand more about each other and more about the God who loves them unconditionally. This trust-building tradition often proves to be the students' favorite aspect of FaithWorks. Although they had been meeting for a psalm reading and prayer every morning since class began, this morning was different, a special occasion. It was a morning crafted by God, especially for each of them.

I imagine His excitement as they gathered, overwhelmed by the magnitude and detail of the scene in front of them. I imagine that His heart leapt in anticipation of what He was about to reveal in each of their hearts. This was the first time any of them had laid eyes on the sculpture—they spent time exploring, weaving in between columns and stones and making different combinations out of the words etched on each one. Everyone noticed something different, and everyone connected with a specific aspect of the sculpture, their personalities and passions revealed. As they gathered for the Psalm reading, the marble angels towered over them, their wings spread high. One of the angels' faces seemed set upon the group, watching intently, ever protective, ever set on His mission to glorify God. I imagine that the Heavenly angels watched, praying and singing as God's children drank in His words to each of them.

The Lord's careful plans for that morning became evident as everyone turned to the psalm of that day, which just so happened to be Psalm 46 (Each FaithWorks class reads one Psalm per day during their 13 weeks in the program). "The Lord Almighty is with us, the God of Jacob is our fortress," He reminded. And "Jacob-wrestling God fights for us, God-of-Angel-Armies protects us." In the quiet of the morning, surrounded and hemmed in in that holy place, He whispered, "Be still and know that I am God." In that moment, seated in front of a dream made real, Psalm 46 was perfect, absolutely fitting, and a precious love-gift from the Father.

After reading the Psalm, students were invited to scatter among the masterpiece, finding a place where they felt comfortable, where they could write in their journals, listen, pray, and rest. During this time, God ministered to each of them, pouring out His peace that passes all understanding. Without even meaning to do so, several of the students sat on stones with specific words etched in them, words I believe were the Lord's promises for their lives--reminders of His faithfulness. One student found herself on a stone with the words "Fail not" engraved on it; another sat in front of the baptismal on a rock that read "Everlasting." As their attention was drawn to the words they had chosen, the students were in awe of God's care and attention to detail for the ones He loves. As the group came back together to take prayer requests and pray, several were moved to tears as God's Holy Spirit of truth stirred in each of them. The group shared their hopes, their dreams, and their struggles, all in the safety of that circle of family and the larger sphere of God's love. Somehow, it became easier to breathe, and easier to believe. As they left to return back to class, a spirit of peace rested upon the group. And this much became clear: much like Jacob's Dream sculptor Jack Maxwell labored over his sculpture to bring it to full fruition so that its completion would glorify God, The Father pours Himself out in pursuit of each of His children, never resting until we rest in His capable arms.

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"Come and Eat"

We are so thankful for the faithful support of all those who emulate Jesus by serving humbly, with joy and gratitude in their hearts for all the ways Jesus has served each of them.

The kitchen is a popular spot at FaithWorks of Abilene. In the morning, the bubbling sounds of coffee brewing announce the start of another day. Students enrolled in the 13-week career-development program congregate in the kitchen before their morning devotional, each day becoming more like family. A little before noon, tempting smells start drifting out the door, beckoning all to come and enjoy the feast. FaithWorks students, staff, and other lunch guests join hands and gather around the big wooden serving table to pray, blessing the hands that prepared the beautiful spread in front of them. Familiar and new faces alike come together, meeting and making connections—it's amazing how often the phrase "it's a small world!" is uttered around the dining room. It's not uncommon to see graduates from several different classes show up for lunch on the same day. FaithWorks "veterans" know they are welcome at lunch any (and every) day—there will always be enough food, and there will always be someone to give them their full attention, along with a hug or a word of encouragement.

Nothing can make a person feel special like a hot meal. Something like food that starts out as an essential becomes a luxury when it's prepared and served by someone who asks nothing in return—a gift with no strings attached can soften even the hardest of hearts. Sometimes it takes such a simple, yet profound act of service to remind people that they are not alone and, more importantly, that their lives are meaningful enough to invest in.

One of Jesus' most heartrending acts of service was the breakfast he prepared for His beloved disciples after His resurrection. After a long night of fishing, they straggled onto the beach to find a warm fire with fish and bread waiting for them. Jesus invited them to "come and eat breakfast"—he served them (John 21:12-13). It isn't hard to imagine their reaction—disbelief that soon melted into joy. Picture their faces beaming as they ate, each one feeling loved, cared-for, and significant, all because Someone took the time to demonstrate the love of God to them. How blessed we are to witness similar acts of service on a daily basis around FaithWorks.

As a not-for-profit program, the FaithWorks family is supported by an entire network of dedicated volunteers who make it a priority to mirror to our students God's unfailing compassion. In order for FaithWorks to provide a free lunch to our students each day, we rely on volunteers from all over the Abilene community, who sign up for a day to bring lunch to twenty-five hungry and grateful people. Some get together with their church small groups or work colleagues to provide all the different components of a meal. These generous volunteers donate their time and resources to sustain our students, quite literally. Many of our meal providers have been with FaithWorks since it began in 2002. These volunteers (and many in other areas of our program) represent stability to our students—one married couple has been providing the "first-day-of-school" lunch for every class, practically since class #1. What a gift it is for new, sometimes-nervous students to have a true feast awaiting them as they file into the lunchroom, exhausted and overwhelmed on the first day of class. It is the first tangible act of service in a line of many that communicates to them the heart of FaithWorks (and the heart of their Creator). We are so thankful for the faithful support of all those who emulate Jesus by serving humbly, with joy and gratitude in their hearts for all the ways Jesus has served each of them.

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"Building Eternity"

The most amazing thing about our volunteers is their faithfulness—they show up to give of themselves again and again, class after class, captivated by the mission, the heart, and, most of all, the faces of FaithWorks

I grew up in a church family that was passionate about showing me the Lord's limitless heart. What a blessing this was, and continues to be, in my life! Even as a small child, I found myself feeling like an vital member of a community that nurtured and encouraged me, teaching me all about Jesus in a way that resonated with my young heart. The men and women who taught my Bible classes, sat next to me in church, and surrounded my family always taught me, through their actions, that I was important—not just to them, but also to my Heavenly Father.

As the public relations coordinator of FaithWorks of Abilene, a career- and life-skills training program for underemployed people in the Abilene community, I have had the joy of witnessing this same sense of community. Just as my church family played an invaluable role in my spiritual formation, so has the Abilene community nurtured FaithWorks all throughout its formative years. The volunteers who give of their time and of their hearts allow our students to feel valued and believed in by a community that never hesitates to embrace them right where they are, while still instilling in them the confidence to dream big for their lives, just as God does. This reflection of the Father's love is one of the key elements to success in our program.

The beginning of this, our fifth year and our thirteenth FaithWorks class, marked a joyous milestone: after countless hours of planning and hard work, we moved into a new building that offers plenty of space and much room for growth. We are so blessed by our new home, and so grateful to everyone whose labors of love made it possible for us to transition into this exciting new season. Because FaithWorks has the feel of an intimate family, it can be easy to overlook the scope of personal involvement, the huge and varied network of servant hearts that keeps our program running. The most amazing thing about our volunteers is their faithfulness—they show up to give of themselves again and again, class after class, captivated by the mission, the heart, and, most of all, the faces of FaithWorks. Members of the Abilene community have done everything from serving as mentors to our students to painting the walls of our new building. The list of contributors is both overwhelming and humbling. FaithWorks volunteers logged over 1100 hours in the month of January alone, many of those hours consisting of good, old-fashioned manual labor, as we scurried to ready our building to house the new class.

On Sunday, February 18th, FaithWorks held an Open House at our new location, 1229 North Mockingbird. Guests were invited to tour all of the building suites and enjoy food and fellowship as we joined together to recognize and honor the hard work of so many. This was a blessed time, the culmination of so much prayer, planning, and community generosity. Those who had seen the building before all the renovations took place were amazed at the transformation of the space into a true home, filled with the Lord's presence. FaithWorks students and graduates also had the chance to win one of four drawings for a $50 gift card. It was a celebration of gratitude, first and foremost, for a God who opens His hand and satisfies the desires of every living thing (Psalm 145:16), and also for the bountiful support of the Abilene community.

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