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Taking care of a family member who is recovering from surgery or an illness can be very demanding for families and the person receiving care. Our number one goal is to provide safety, support, encouragement, and assistance to that person.

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We help people with disabilities to achieve their potential, build their self-esteem, and enhance their community involvement. To accomplish this, we commit our energy and resources to develop and maintain a safe home environment and a continuum of home care services to meet their needs.

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We are an affordable alternative to assisted living facilities and nursing homes – we help our clients to stay in the comfort of their own homes. With our in-home care services , clients will not need to rely on family members, friends and neighbors.

The mission of Executive Care is to provide compassionate, quality home care services to our clients so that they can remain safe and independent in the comfort of their own home, and we will continuously strive to be the provider of choice for exceptional in-home care services in the communities we serve.

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We have been very happy with Nancy B. and the way she has cared for Ann these past few months. Nancy B. has been a wonderful companion for Ann, she has thoughtfully cared for her and helped Ann in many ways. Our aunt has enjoyed Nancy B.’s attention and assistance and we are very pleased. Thank you for your service.

Rev. Dr. Patrick Fung

general director, OMF International

”No Solitary Effort” deserves a wider audience than just Christians interested in unreached people groups in China or SEAsia today. Suburban pastors engaged in global missions, short-term workers, Christians from tribal backgrounds, and others can all benefit. Christians today who partner with Majority World believers can see how a large mission organization like China Inland Mission/OMF needed to adapt from pioneer evangelism and leadership training to true partnerships between Western, Chinese, and tribal believers.

Julian D. Linnell, PhD

executive director, Anglican Frontier Missions

With his God-given ability to tell a story well in conjunction with his scholarly interest and knowledge of history, Neel Roberts has produced a piece of writing that is well worth reading for anybody interested in cross-cultural mission, involved in missions, or responsible for anything that has to do with the mission enterprise.

Sam Wunderli

field director, OMF Mekong



Chapter 1 : Foundations: How the CIM Got to the Upper Mekong Region

Chapter 2: First Period: 1865–1895

Chapter 3: The Upper Mekong Region at Last

Chapter 4: J. O. Fraser, the Lisu, and the CIM

Chapter 5: The 1940s and the Houghton Era




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A Reader in Missionary Anthropology

by: Alan R. Tippett (Author) , Doug Priest (Editor) , John Williams (Contributors) , Samuel Zwemer (Contributors) , J. Olumide Lucas (Contributors) , George Brown (Contributors) , William Yate (Contributors) , Alexander Hetherwick (Contributors) , Lorimer Fison (Contributors) , Charles Fox (Contributors) , Wesley J. Culshaw (Contributors) , Alexander Hetherwick (Contributors) , R. H. Codrington (Contributors) , William Ellis (Contributors) , William E. Bromilow (Contributors) , R. H. Rickard (Contributors) , William and Charlotte Wiser (Contributors) , Denys W. T. Shropshire (Contributors)

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Alan Tippett’s publications played a significant role in the development of missiology. The volumes in this series augment his distinguished reputation by bringing to light his many unpublished materials and hard-to-locate printed articles. These books— encompassing theology, anthropology, history, area studies, religion, and ethnohistory— broaden the contours of the discipline. Missionaries and anthropologists have a tenuous relationship. While often critical of missionaries, anthropologists are indebted to missionaries for linguistic and cultural data as well as hospitality and introductions into the local community. In The Ways of the People, Alan Tippett provides a critical history of missionary anthropology and brings together a superb reader of seminal anthropological contributions from missionaries Edwin Smith, R. H. Codrington, Lorimer Fison, Diedrich Westermann, Henri Junod, and many more. Twenty years as a missionary in Fiji, following pastoral ministry in Australia and graduate degrees in history and anthropology, provide the rich data base that made Alan R. Tippett a leading missiologist of the twentieth century. Tippett served as Professor of Anthropology and Oceanic Studies at Fuller Theological Seminary.

Series Foreword



A History of Missionary Anthropology

Introduction Part I: Pre-history

Part II: Human Relations in Life and Death

Part III: Social Organization and Institutions

Part IV: Creative Arts

Part V: Economics

Part VI: Communication

Part VII: Phenomenology of Religion

Part VIII: Ritual Performance

Part IX: Culture Contact and Cultural Dynamics

Part X: Ethnopsychology

Part XI: Ethnotheology

Part XII: Social Values

Part XIII: Applied Anthropology

Part XIV: Research Methodology

Part XV: Theory of Anthropology


References Cited

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Church, Ummah, or Somewhere in Between

by: David Greenlee (Editor) , Bob Fish (Editor) , Mary McVicker (Author) , Nicole Ravelo-Hoerson (Author) , Farida Saidi (Author) , J. Dudley Woodberry (Author) , Tim Green (Author)

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Understanding the strength and unity of the — the worldwide Muslim community—and its role in an individual’s identity is essential in comprehending the struggles that Muslims undergo as they turn to faith in Jesus Christ. It has been a place of security, acceptance, protection, and identity; turning away from it entails great sacrifice. Where, then, will Muslims who choose to follow Jesus find their longing for community fulfilled: , church, or somewhere in between? compiles the research and reflection of twenty missiologists, sociologists, anthropologists, and linguists—among them Muslims who have become believers in Jesus Christ— presented at the second Coming to Faith Consultation in February2010. The contributors explore the multiple levels and hybrid nature of social identity, pointing to the need to free our discussions from single-dimensional scales, which are far from adequate to describe the complex nature of conversion and lived-out faith. Beyond the issue of identity, the contributors offer important lessons from mission history, explore liturgy as an appropriate vehicle for teaching, discuss appropriate means of communication, and point to both the need and contextually appropriate possibilities of greater involvement of women in training and ministry.

I found the book very thought provoking in the very issues that many missionaries are facing in the field. Our cultural ways as Latinos or Westerners are sometimes obtrusive of how God sometimes deals in His way with them. We need to be open to the manifold wisdom of God manifested in the East. Miracles, dreams, visions, and allowing the Holy Spirit to apply the revelation of the Scriptures in different homiletical categories that we have learned in the Systematic Theology.

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