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Church Army

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Transforming lives and communities since 1882

Church Army is a Mission Community of evangelists and mission-minded people within the Anglican Church. Their vision is for everyone, everywhere to encounter God's love and be empowered to transform their communities through faith shared in words and action. They work in partnership with dioceses across England, Scotland, Wales, Northern Ireland and the Republic of Ireland seeking to bring transformation to lives and communities. This is done through training evangelists, their centres of mission and their projects such as the Amber Project who work with young people who self-harm in Cardiff, and the Marylebone Project in London which empowers homeless women in to independent living. Find out more about Church Army on their website-[] or by watching the We are Church Army films-

Admiral Nurses - Dementia Care UK

Admiral NursesAdmiral Nurses are specialist mental health nurses specialising in dementia. Admiral Nurses work with family carers and people with dementia, in the community and other settings. Working collaboratively with other professionals, Admiral Nurses seek to improve the quality of life for people with dementia and their carers. They use a range of interventions that help people live positively with the condition and develop skills to improve communication and maintain relationships.
Established as a result of the experiences of family carers, Admiral Nurses are named after Joseph Levy who had vascular dementia and was known as Admiral Joe because of his keen interest in sailing.
Dementia UK works in partnership with NHS providers and commissioners, social care authorities and voluntary sector organisations to promote and develop new Admiral Nursing services. The charity is responsible for upholding standards, sustaining service and supporting Admiral Nurses in practice.
For more details see:

Kisiizi Hospital

Kisiizi HospitalKisiizi Hospital is a Christian hospital providing healthcare in the remote south western corner of Uganda, far away from big towns and the capital Kampala. Most of the patients can only afford to pay minimal fees and although the hospital receives some financial support from the Ugandan Government, it relies heavily on support from outside the country.
The hospital provides a wide range of services and one year treats over 6,000 in-patients and 34,000 outpatients.
We, as a church, have supported Kisiizi by sending money via the charitable Spencer Trust, set up in this country to raise funds for staff training.
Please pray for Kisiizi as it continues to develop new programmes to meet the needs of this poor remote region. Pray especially that the hospital will be able to attract and retain well-qualified staff.
Due to large import tariffs and restrictions imposed recently by the Uganda National Bureau of Standards, shipping clothing and other goods to the Hospital is no longer feasible. Unfortunately we will no longer be able to send banana boxes of clothing and goods to Kisiizi Hospital in Uganda. The recently packed banana boxes will now be sent to similar hospitals in either Zambia or Angola.
A mud slide has recently damaged the powerhouse at the Hospital see attached news sheet.
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