Click here for the Nov. 26 a printable version of GPconnect.

In this edition of GPconnect:

Conference offices closed Thursday and Friday for Thanksgiving
UMC #GivingTuesday next week
Bishop  Jones writes in support of camping
The Rev. Bonnie McCord to join GreenFaith Fellowship Class of 2015
Registration for Next Steps extended to Dec. 20
NUMB 2015 route announced

Student Day Sunday appeal
Engaged Encounter weekend to be held in York, Nebraska

Third Great Preaching session features storyboarding
Workshops offer inter-personal and intra-group communication skills

Mercy and Justice Team announces Volunteers In Mission (VIM) training dates
Bishop Scott Jones participates in Nebraska Appleseed press conference
Register now for MLK Day of Service
Youth for youth theme of Epworth Village visit
Congresswoman Eleanor Holmes Norton to speak at World AIDS Day event



Conference offices closed Thursday and Friday for Thanksgiving

The Great Plains Conference offices in Lincoln, Topeka and Wichita will be closed Thursday, Nov. 27, and Friday, Nov. 28, in observance of Thanksgiving. We wish everyone a very happy and blessed day.

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UMC #GivingTuesday next week

The United Methodist General Board of Global Ministries (GBGM) will match up to $1 million in gifts made online Dec. 2, to any project through The Advance as part of UMC #GivingTuesday.

GBGM directors approved allocating matching funds dollar for dollar this year up to the first $1 million in gifts to Advance projects received online Dec. 2, between 12 a.m. and 11:59 p.m. EST. To stretch the matching funds, a maximum of $2,500 per individual gift to a project will be dispersed as matching funds; a project may receive a maximum of $25,000 in matching funds.

Some of the more popular General Advances that those in the Great Plains Conference support are:

  Africa University #3021028
  CCIP – Zimbabwe #15120N
  Church World Service #982380
  Church World Service (Blankets) #982810
  Haiti #004831
  Haiti Relief #418325
  Heifer Project International #982418
  Heifer International #982532
  Imagine No Malaria #3021190
  Jalingo (Nigeria) UMC Orphanage #3021070
  Lydia Patterson Institute #531523
  McCurdy School #581479
  Redbird Medical Center #773724
  Redbird Mission #773978
  Redbird School #773728
  Stove Builders of Guatemala #3022040
  The Big Garden #3021107
  UM Global AIDS Fund #982345
  UMCOR - Undesignated #999895

For a complete list of the General Advances and their numbers, visit the General Board of Global Ministries’ website.

Read more about #GivingTuesday from The General Board of Church and Society.

The Big Garden’s second year participating in #GivingTuesday

The Big Garden works to increase food security in areas where neighbors have limited access to healthy foods. These community gardens also have the unique ability to dismantle barriers of age, class, education, and race, strengthening the bonds of community. The Big Garden’s goal for this year’s #GivingTuesday is $8,000.

“During this season of abundance, we extend our deepest gratitude to all of our friends and supporters,” said Jaimee Trobough, director of marketing, communications and outreach at United Methodist Ministries. “We appreciate your support as we work to fight hunger and increase food security in our area.”

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Bishop Jones writes in support of camping

By Bishop Scott Jones

The most important perspective I can share is that the Great Plains Conference has a deep commitment to our camping ministry. One of our most important missional priorities is developing spiritual leaders. Our camping ministry is a crucial component of our leadership development process. It is at camp that young people often hear a call to commit their lives to Christ. Others hear a call to full-time Christian service. A large number of clergy serving in our conference decided to be ordained because of their experience at camp. We do not intend to close any of our camps in Nebraska or Kansas. Instead, we want to re-invest in them.

Part of that re-investment concerns facilities. The Bridges to the Future Capital Campaign enabled significant progress to be made at the three camps in Kansas. Our Camping Ministry Team is currently working with our local site boards to develop plans for Camp Comeca and Camp Norwesca.

Another part of that re-investment is developing sustainable budgets for each camp.  The Conference budget, which comes almost exclusively from mission shares paid by local churches, will continue to subsidize our camps. But we also need to include support from individuals who are committed to each of our camps. Recent personnel changes at two of our camps provide an opportunity for moving toward those sustainable ministry plans. I have great confidence in our Conference Camping Ministry Team and our camping coordinator, Ms. Sara Shaw.

Another part of our re-investment is the renewed commitment of clergy and laity to increase the number of United Methodists using all of our camps. We need counselors for summer camp, we need local church scholarships for young campers, and we need adult groups using the facilities.

These are challenging times for camping ministry in the United Methodist Church. Recent changes at some of our camps and decisions taken by another conference have raised some concerns about the future of camping ministry in the Great Plains Conference.
I am convinced that we can improve all of our camping ministries, but it will take renewed commitments from churches, donors, clergy and the Conference to bring those dreams to reality. Please join me in that effort!

Grace and peace,
Scott J. Jones


Editorial note: Please read the following updates from our Great Plains and associate camps.

Great Plains Conference camps update

The five Great Plains Conference camps and Camp Lakeside, an associated camp, offer an update for the 2014 year.

Camp Chippewa (Ottawa, Kanansas)

Chippewa has been blessed to have many volunteers spend their time to do many maintenance upgrades around the camp. In August, the camp welcomed 10 Nomads who spent three weeks at Chippewa. In total, they volunteered 720 hours and completed numerous projects to help improve the facility. The camp is looking forward to participating in different holiday events in the community and to the Fall Volunteer Retreat where people can come together in fellowship, spend time at the camp, work on different projects and raise funds for camper scholarships.
Visit Camp Chippewa’s website.

Photo credit: Camp Chippewa

Camp Comeca (Cozad, Nebraska)

Director Pat Walsh has retired and John Butler has accepted a position at the North Platte, Nebraska UMC. Work is underway to find new leadership. A Wilson Center Sustainers Group is established to house funds specifically to support the Wilson Center activity building (pool, gym, etc), on the Comeca campus. A short-term campaign is underway where every dollar raised will be matched by a local donor. Kudos to Walsh and his staff for the amount of deferred maintenance achieved since his arrival at Comeca. There is still much to do to upgrade the infrastructure. There are a number of retreats scheduled for the fall and progress for Camp Comeca continues.
Visit Camp Comeca’s website and like the camp on Facebook.

Photo credit: Camp Comeca's website

Camp Fontanelle (Nickerson, Nebraska)

The annual Corn Maze was open throughout the fall. This annual fund development project annually generates about $80,000.The fall barbecue raised about $42,000. These two events plus camper registrations support the work of the camp. A recent audit by the Nebraska Department of Revenue is in process determining the camp’s liability for sales tax. Stay tuned for future announcement about their final ruling. In the meantime another great year of UM camping was celebrated with more than 600 young people taking part in the summer camp program.
Visit Camp Fontanelle’s website and follow the camp on Facebook and Twitter. You can also follow the Corn Maze on Facebook.

Photo credit: Camp Fontanelle's Facebook page

Camp Horizon (Arkansas City, Kansas)

The recent addition of the sanctuary continues to be a blessing to Camp Horizon. It was especially great for the summer campers, where many hearts and minds were opened to Christ’s love. Horizon had another record breaking summer with over 1,000 summer campers and it continues to be busy year-round with lots of retreat groups. If you haven’t been to Horizon in a while, you need to come see all the improvements to the grounds and facilities. Camp Horizon thanks all its supporters, especially the 10 mission teams that served at Horizon throughout 2014. Glory be to God!
Visit Camp Horizon’s website and follow the camp on Facebook.

Photo credit: Camp Horizon's website

Camp Norwesca (Chadron, Nebraska)

Norwesca is in the process of constructing two new cabins to replace those lost in the 2012 fire. The site council is working with conference staff to select new leadership for Camp Norwesca. The fall barbecue had greater attendance this fall and raised about $6,000. The camp is eager to capitalize on local church and community relationships. Volunteers and conference staff have spiffed and polished the facility. Norwesca looks forward to a new leadership team and revitalized site council.

Follow Camp Norwesca on Facebook and Twitter.

Photo credit: Camp Norwesca's Facebook page

Camp Lakeside (Scott City, Kansas)

2014 was a great year at the Lake. The camp ran at 75 percent capacity over the summer and welcomed new user groups as well as new campers to annual groups. Camp Lakeside was blessed with a fantastic summer staff who earned rave reviews from campers and volunteer staff alike. The camp celebrated a positive life choice for its program director of 2.5 years, Elizabeth Moore, who decided to move to Texas to be near her family. After a very successful search, Amber McMurray-Stanley has accepted the position of program director and will begin in January of 2015. The camp board is actively pursuing avenues to meet long range goals of increasing the endowment and expanding site use. For more information contact Andie T. Strong, executive director, Camp Lakeside, at
Visit Camp Lakeside’s website.

Photo credit: Camp Lakeside

The Rev. Bonnie McCord to join GreenFaith Fellowship Class of 2015

GreenFaith recently announced the Rev. Bonnie McCord will join the Fellowship Class of 2015. McCord, pastor at Wauneta and Palisade (Nebraska) UMCs, will join 30 classmates from religious traditions including Jewish, Christian, Hindu, Buddhist, Baha’i and Unitarian Universalist. Members of this class will work in a wide variety of settings, including congregations, universities, environmental and religious non-governmental organizations, denominational organizations and businesses.

“I am excited about joining the Fellowship community,” said McCord. “I have a great love for God’s creation. For this reason, I am deeply concerned about the threats facing the planet. I believe religious communities can make an important impact and feel called to be a part of that movement.”

“We’re thrilled to welcome these new fellows into the program,” said the Rev. Fletcher Harper, GreenFaith’s executive director. “We look forward to working with them to support their growth as religious-environmental leaders.”

Since 2008, GreenFaith has trained over 130 Christian, Jewish, Muslim, Hindu, Buddhist and Unitarian leaders for environmental leadership. Through three residential retreats, monthly webinars and extensive reading, the fellows will receive education and training in eco-theology, “greening” the operation of religious institutions, environmental advocacy, and environmental justice. McCord, along with the other fellows, will write their own eco-theological statement and carry out a leadership project in their community, mobilizing religious leaders in relation to an environmental issue. Upon graduating, they will join the Fellowship’s alumni network and mentor other emerging leaders in this field.

Harper directs the program with support from a multi-faith and multi-disciplinary faculty. “This program will offer these leaders the opportunity to become well-trained leaders in religious environmentalism,” said Harper. “They will help create an environmentally just and sustainable world.”

"I believe I reflect both the image of God and the earth,” said McCord. “Therefore, I am called to serve and preserve the goodness of creation and to encourage others to do the same.”

GreenFaith is an interfaith environmental coalition whose mission is to educate and mobilize diverse religious communities for environmental leadership. Founded in 1992, GreenFaith is a leader in the fast-growing religious-environmental movement and has won national and international recognition for its work. The Kendeda Sustainability Fund supports the Fellowship Program. For more information, visit

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Registration for Next Steps extended to Dec. 20

Those churches who have been nominated by their district superintendent for the Next Steps process have until Dec. 20 to enroll. If you don’t know if you are a nominated church, contact your district superintendent.

View flier.

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NUMB 2015 route announced

The Nebraska United Methodist Bike Ride for Hunger (NUMB) is heading out west, June 27 – July 1, 2015. The United Methodist churches in Ogallala, Sidney and Imperial, Nebraska, will be joined by the Haxtun, Colorado United Methodist Church as NUMB hosts.

“We are excited for a return trip to Ogallala as a NUMB host. This will be our second time in the past five years we have stayed in Ogallala,” said the Rev. Bill Ritter, tour director. “We will head counter clockwise and spend our first night in Sidney before we cross over into Colorado for an overnight stay in Haxtun. Our last night will be in Imperial before we head for home base in Ogallala.”

“Route Director Greg Bakewell has laid out another interesting and enjoyable trek for our riders. It will be fun to say we spent almost two days in Colorado while on a bike ride across Nebraska,” Ritter added.

Registration for NUMB 2015 will open Jan. 19, 2015. Riders may register online at or download a registration form and mail it in. To receive email updates for NUMB 2012 register at, and be the first to hear when registration opens. NUMB is limited to 150 riders taken on a first come, first served basis. Register early because the ride has filled up and closed for the last several years. If the ride has already closed you will be placed on a waiting list and moved on to the active list when vacancies arise.

The NUMB ride was started in 1996 and has donated over $716,000 for world hunger projects.

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Student Day Sunday appeal

From Rev. Caren Loper, Great Plains United Methodist Campus Ministry, chair.

On Nov. 30, 2014, United Methodist Student Day Sunday, we will celebrate and honor Higher Education by receiving a special offering to support our young adults seeking a higher education in a United Methodist university or seminary.   

In 2014 The Great Plains United Methodist Campus Ministry Board selected three recipients for scholarship awards. They were Jacob Mogle, of Kansas, who attends Baker University; Elizabeth Oberdoff, of Kansas, who will graduate from Saint Paul School of Theology May 2015; and Michael Evans, Kearney, Nebraska, who is a student at Garrett Evangelical Theological Seminary. 

These three students were selected from 28 excellent and well deserving applicants. The team making the selections were joyous for the three recipients. We were grieved as we were not able to help more students to achieve their goals and ministry calling.   

Out of the entire Great Plains Conference of more than 1,000 churches, the amount received on Student Day 2013 was $2,350. The minimum scholarship, as instructed from the General Board of Higher Education out of Nashville, was to be no less than $500.   

One of the ways we "make disciples of Christ for the transformation of the world," is to nurture and build up leaders through higher education. One of these three may someday be your pastor. Sunday, Nov. 30, is an opportunity for us to change the world through Leadership Development with a special gift supporting those striving to grow in Christ to lead Christ's Holy Church.  

Thank you in advance for your generous gifts on United Methodist Student Day, Nov. 30, 2014. The offering will go to 2015 applicants for the Merit Scholarship Award through the General Board of Higher Education. 

Grace and Peace,

Consider for a gift this season, to give online to a student’s education at

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Engaged Encounter weekend to be held in York, Nebraska

An Engaged Encounter weekend will be held at First UMC in York, Nebraska, early in 2015 – tentatively on Feb. 27-28 or March 13-14. The weekend will begin Friday around 6 p.m., and ends Saturday about 9:30 p.m.
An Engaged Encounter weekend is designed for couples who are engaged to be married or have been married less than one year. It is a program designed for couples to prepare personally and as a couple for marriage. The focus is on the marriage, not the wedding. The major emphasis is the establishing and practice of communication and decision-making techniques the couple can use throughout their lifetime together. Clergy attending can receive 1.1 CEU’s.
“A wedding is a day – A marriage is a lifetime”
This may also be a useful tool for clergy whose schedules are very full and finding time to offer pre-marital counseling to engaged couples may be difficult. If this is of interest to you, please contact Pastor Dan and Nancy Spearow for additional information at
Couples or clergy interested in attending should contact the Spearows as soon as possible. The date will be finalized before Christmas.
Couples are invited to make their own hotel reservation in York. Some options are listed below.
  • Holiday Inn Express (4020 Grand Ave.) 800-315-4621
  • New Victorian Inn (3724 S. Lincoln Ave.) 402-362-2686             
  • Hampton Inn (309 W David Dr.) 402-362-0222     
  • Super 8 (4112 S Lincoln Ave.) 402-362-3388
  • Best Western (4619 S Lincoln Ave.) 402-362-6661
  • Days Inn (3710 S Lincoln Ave.) 402-362-6355
  • Comfort Inn (3815 S Lincoln Ave.) 402-362-6555
If you have any other questions, please feel free to contact Dan and Nancy Spearow, Nebraska registration couple, at 402-764-5411,, or PO Box 512, Stromsburg, NE 68666-0512.

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Third Great Preaching session features storyboarding

Great Preaching for the Great Plains participants met with Dr. Alyce McKenzie and Dr. Richard Ward on Nov. 17 and 18. The focus of the third (of five) session was learning to use storyboarding as a technique for ordering a sermon and internalizing scripture. One of the techniques the group worked on was telling the scripture from the perspective of participants in the narrative. Here is what participants are saying about Great Preaching:
The Rev. Brenda Davids, Lyons, Kansas UMC said, “We share a common goal of learning to be more effective preachers that help transform lives. (This time), we particularly focused on ways to encounter the scriptures during this session that will bring freshness to our preparation and delivery of scripture in our worship services.”
“The thing I appreciate so much about the course is the exposure to a variety of unique voices and perspectives that are all working together to help me keep my approach to preaching fresh,” said the Rev. Russell Brown, Heritage UMC in Overland Park, Kansas. “This comes through the texts, the presenters, and the interaction with passionate, talented clergy colleagues.”
There are two Great Preaching sessions remaining in this studio. The fourth session will be held Jan. 12-13, 2015, and will be local sessions in geographical groups - "Crafting Memorable, Moving Sermons." The last session will be Feb. 16-17, 2015, and will feature a plenary session with Dr. McKenzie and Dr. Ward in Wichita, Kansas - "Honing Skills as Communicators."
Photos: Dr. Richard Ward and participants tell the scripture.

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Workshops offer inter-personal and intra-group communication skills

The Center for Emotional Intelligence and Human Relations Skills will be hosting several five-day Emotional Intelligence (EQ) and Human Relations (HR) workshops. The workshops will be held Jan. 12-16, at Camp Allen Conference and Retreat Center in Navasota, Texas; Jan. 26-30, at the Cenacle Center in Chicago, Illinois; Feb. 2-6, at the Duncan Conference Center in Delray Beach, Florida; and March 2-6 at Dumas Bay in Federal Way Washington.

Most workshops begin at 2 p.m. on Monday and ends after lunch on Friday. Evening sessions go to 9 p.m.

This core EQ HR Center workshop is an intensive five-day session designed to enable participants to learn about, build and practice emotional intelligence skills in a small group setting. Skilled facilitators provide tools and feedback to enable participants to learn about themselves and to immediately practice emerging skills. As group life unfolds, participants give and receive feedback regarding the impact they have on others in the group. Participants will learn both inter-personal and intra-group communication skills. The content of the workshop revolves around the five areas of emotional intelligence as keys to improving leadership effectiveness for faith-based leaders.

Register online.

Read more about what happens at an EQ-HR workshop, what the EQ 360 Assessment is, tuition costs, lodging and more.

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Mercy and Justice Team announces Volunteers In Mission (VIM) training dates

To engage as Volunteers in Missions requires more than just the willingness to serve others. It is important that we learn the best practices in missions and begin to work on projects that will lead to long term solutions that can be sustained by the local resources. This process includes building relationships, learning the cultures of those we are called to serve and identifying local assets. This is the focus of the Great Plains Volunteers in Mission training. The training will equip team leaders to create spirit-filled and culturally relevant mission experiences.


  Feb. 28 Gateway District, Gothenburg UMC, 1401 Lake Ave., Gothenburg, Nebraska, 9 a.m.-3 p.m.
  March 7 Wichita West District, Conway Springs UMC, 411 S 8th St., Conway Springs, Kansas, 9 a.m.-3 p.m.
  April 11 Missouri River District, First UMC, 7020 Cass St., Omaha, Nebraska, 9 a.m.-3 p.m.
  May 9 Blue River District, First UMC, 2723 N 50th St., Lincoln, Nebraska, 9 a.m.-3 p.m.
  Aug. 1 Blue River District, Centenary UMC, 608 Elk St., Beatrice, Nebraska, 9 a.m.-3 p.m.

The cost is $30 per person, which includes lunch and training materials. The deadline for registration is one week before the event. For more information contact Kalaba Chali, or 316-684-0266.
Pre-Training Request
Read at least one of the following books:

  • Hope Runs: An American Tourist, a Kenyan Boy, a Journey of Redemption by Claire Diaz-Ortiz and Sammy Ikua Gachagua
  • When Helping Hurts by Steve Corbett and Brian Fikkert
  • Toxic Charity: How Churches and Charities Hurt Those They Help (And How to Reverse It) by Robert D. Lupton
  • Cross-Cultural Servanthood by Duane Elmer
  • Ministering Cross-Culturally by Sherwood Lingenfelter and Marvin

Please pass along the flier to those in your congregation.

Correction: Last week the Feb. 28, event at Gothenburg UMC was listed as being in Prairie River District - it is actually located in Gateway District.

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Bishop Scott Jones participates in Nebraska Appleseed press conference

Administrative relief good first step

Bishop Scott Jones and three young adults spoke at a press conference asking our national leaders to create a clear and inclusive process for citizenship. Nebraska Appleseed and more than 50 Nebraska organizations have come together to ask for commons-sense immigration laws.
Saint Paul United Methodist Church, in Lincoln, Nebraska, hosted the press conference on Monday recognizing President Obama’s proposal. Darcy Trommerhausen from Nebraska Appleseed led the press conference and acted as moderator organized to respond to the proposal.  

View videos of Bishop Jones, Dayana Lopez and Juan Gallegos speaking. You can also read the remarks from Lopez and Armando Becerril.

Photos: Bishop Jones, along with Armando Becerril, Juan Gallegos and Dayana Lopez from Heartland Workers Center, speak at the press conference. The speakers were joined with many supporters and the press.

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Register now for MLK Day of Service

On Jan. 19, 2015, United Methodist Ministries will host teams of youth and youth leaders at the annual MLK Day of Service. This day of service is dedicated to honoring the work of the Rev. Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. with a day "on" not "off."

Teams will engage in activities from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., which celebrate Dr. King's teachings and look at justice issues that exist in our present day. The day will include service work at local agencies in the metro-Omaha area and education on race and poverty in local communities.

Transportation to sites will be provided. The cost to participate is $15 per youth which includes lunch, transportation to and from work sites and a commemorative T-shirt. Pre-registration is required by Jan. 12.

Register your group for the day of service or register as an individual.

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Youth for youth theme of Epworth Village visit

Youth helping youth was the theme of the day as young people from the Ord UMC in Nebraska, paid a visit to Epworth Village.

On Saturday, Nov. 22, a group of eight Ord United Methodist youth and four sponsors spent the day cleaning, painting and spiffing up the Epworth Village Learning Center (EVLC) - the agency’s school.

EVLC teacher Tonia Nantkes said, “They did an awesome job - and I am very grateful!”

A history lesson about the 125 year-old mission was also included in the day which was facilitated by Volunteer Mission Leader the Rev. Cliff Reynolds.

"A big thank you goes out to the Ord UMYF and their sponsors for volunteering here at Epworth Village,” said Marcia Schlegelmilch, public relations/fundraising coordinator. “It was our pleasure having you on campus.”

Epworth Village saving for van

Epworth Village is collecting labels from Campbell’s products. The organization needs to collect 1,600,000 Campbell’s Labels for Education to purchase a new van. Epworth Village has done this before and knows it can be done again. The current count for labels is 252,687.
To donate your labels (and Box Tops for Education) to Epworth Village:

  • Save labels from Campbell’s products
  • Trim them with the UPC code as pictured below
  • Send them to Epworth Village c/o PR/Fundraising Department, PO Box 503, York, NE 68467

Epworth Village, Inc., is non-profit agency based in York, Nebraska. From its beginning as an orphanage in the 1880's, the mission of Epworth Village has been to bring hope and healing to children and families in the name of Christ.
Photo: Youth from the Ord United Methodist Church and their sponsors presented Epworth Village with the gift of a Saturday spent in mission.

Congresswoman Eleanor Holmes Norton to speak at World AIDS Day event

Congresswoman, faith leaders and advocates push for needle exchange programs  

In honor of World AIDS Day, the United Methodist General Board of Church and Society (GBCS) will host a community event on Monday, Dec. 1, from 11a.m., to 1:30 p.m., at the United Methodist Building, in Washington D.C. The community event is open to Capitol Hill residents, staff, visitors and the media.

The event is designed to raise awareness in prevention, celebrate survival and commemorate those who have died from HIV/AIDS. The day will include remarks from Congresswoman Eleanor Holmes Norton, prominent display of the AIDS Memorial Quilt, panel discussion on needle exchange programs, interactive prayer stations and lunch. GBCS will host the event at the United Methodist Building, its Washington, D.C. headquarters, located next to the U.S. Supreme Court.

For more information, contact Michelle C. Whittaker at 202-488-5632 or 202-701-8420. RSVP and read more about the event.

The General Board of Church and Society is one of four international general program boards of The United Methodist Church. Prime responsibility of the board is to seek implementation of the Social Principles and other policy statements on Christian social concerns of the General Conference, the denomination's highest policy-making body. The board's primary areas of ministry are Advocacy, Education & Leadership Formation, United Nations & International Affairs, and resourcing these areas for the denomination. It has offices on Capitol Hill in Washington, D.C., and at the Church Center for the United Nations in New York City.

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