In the quiet, rural area of Narok County, where life often moves at its own pace, Adlena Chepkirui, a 13-year-old girl, has known more hardship than most her age. Living in a shanty house with her four siblings after their mother was imprisoned for a serious crime, Adlena’s world seemed bleak and uncertain. However, amidst the trials of her young life, a glimmer of hope emerged when Prison Ministry Mission stepped in to offer a lifeline.

On a bright Saturday morning at the Tabitha House 4, the atmosphere is filled with newfound optimism. Adlena reflecting on her journey, shares, “Life hasn’t been easy” since her mother went to prison. Her elder sister had to drop out of school to care for them. They struggled with finances, often going without meals or medical care.

Brent Bishop and the PCM team have made it their mission to transform the lives of children like Adlena, whose parents are incarcerated.

“Tabitha House 4 enrolled 20 beneficiaries – providing shelter, clothing, and education. The goal is to restore their hope.”

PCM understands the importance of not just meeting the children’s basic needs but also nurturing their emotional wellbeing.

Adlena’s story is not unique in this center. Peter Saaya, a 7-year-old from Narok County, also found solace here after his father’s arrest for cattle theft left his family destitute.

“Many children like Peter and Adlena lost hope,” Bishop Boniface observes, “but we can change that narrative.” Now the children begin to adapt to their new home at Tabitha House 4, where they will reside and receive the care they desperately need.

“Our work is just beginning, and with your continued support, we can make a lasting difference in the lives of these children.”

Through Prison Christian Ministries’ dedication and resilience, a beacon of hope shines in the hearts of many children whose parents are behind bars, reminding us of the power of compassion and community in transforming lives.

God Bless,

Bishop Boniface, Agent for Prison Christian Ministries

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