The Thrill of Hope

This has been an exceptionally challenging year for everyone. In the vulnerable communities the Tomorrow Clubs serve, hope has been harder than ever to find. Katya understands hopelessness. Her childhood was dark and empty and she had no reason to think life in her small Ukrainian village would ever improve. Transformed by the Gospel, she’s…

Christos Voskres, Christ is Risen!

With the isolation that the Coronavirus has brought, this Easter feels different. Yet the Easter story, the centerpiece of our salvation, has not changed. Even though the world is in turmoil and we may be separated from family and friends, we can rest in the blessed assurance that love’s redeeming work has been done. In…

Coping with COVID

“Is the world going to end?” Tomorrow Club leaders are hearing questions like this from the kids in their clubs. Like churches, we’ve had to pause regular Tomorrow Club meetings but leaders are finding creative ways to keep their discipleship connection alive and point kids and families to Jesus. Executive Director, Paul Marty, talks about…

Is the Iron Curtain really gone?

The Russian government guarantees freedom of belief in its constitution. Yet, fearing fines and persecution, parents are reluctant to allow their children to attend Tomorrow Club meetings. Country director Irina invites us to pray for a new initiative in Russia and for the challenges the Tomorrow Clubs team faces in bringing the gospel to the…

Proclaiming the Gospel in war torn eastern Ukraine

Three years ago, the Tomorrow Club in Bryanka hosted about 40 children weekly. Most local men worked in the thriving local coal mining and distribution industry. Their occupations were often dangerous, but hard work allowed these folks to provide comparatively well for their families. Women usually were able to devote their time to homemaking and…

Breathing life into a dying church

An incredible story of God working begins in what was the once-prosperous city of Lori, located in northern Armenia. During the communist regime, there were over 30,000 residents living in the city, with factories being the primary means of employment. Similar to many places where Tomorrow Clubs operate, after the fall of the Soviet Union,…