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The power of love

Joyce Meyer (2)

Roy Lormis: To enter a prison, you go through the walking in, into the command control center, you get processed through and start hearing the gates clang behind you. For some people it’s probably a scary moment; for me it’s just a joyful moment because I understand why I’m there and the purpose for which we’ve come is just about to be fulfilled. How many woke up one day and decided you were gonna do whatever it took to be in prison the next day, huh? Huh? Nobody! You will never know who you are until you know who God is. Let me say that clearly. We really do see a tremendous amount of them giving their life to Jesus. I think since 2002 when we started keeping records for that, it’s like over 63,000 that we’ve actually led to Jesus in the prisons in the services that we’ve done.

Mike Ensch: All we need to do is get out there and sow lots of seeds, and that’s what Joyce Meyer books are doing: here, we’re presenting a gift pack, a book, some hygiene items. What’s really behind there that is so powerful and inmates, a lot of them can’t figure this out: why would people on the outside do this for us? They ask that question because they feel so devalued. That’s the power of love.

Man: I’m 40 years old and I’ve been in the system since I was 22.

Man: For about the past 14 years I’ve been in and out of the system.

Woman: I came into the system when I was 12 years old.

Man: I’ve had all kinds of jobs and had my own company but my addiction led to me losing my company, losing my wife, and the relationship with my children.

Man: I had a bad habit of drinking alcohol. I loved to drink whiskey. The morning that I got arrested I already had three fifths in me before noon and a brand-new half gallon in my hand.

Woman: I was a runaway. I ended up on the streets as a prostitute to supply my drug and alcohol addiction.

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