Border Perspective equips leaders, advocates for biblical justice and mobilizes the church into action.

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The local church is an instrument of influence in our neighborhoods and around the world.

 
 
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EQUIP

We partner with church leaders, organizations and conferences to host conversations on social and biblical issues that help equip the church on how to love our neighbor the way God intended.

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ADVOCATE

We create experiential and visual ministry resources. Our educational resources are valuable in helping set a larger context for the ongoing conversation about the border and immigration.

Download our resource guide →

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MOBILIZE

Come and serve immigrant families with us. Our Border trips are immersive, educational and will intentionally place you into the lives of immigrant leaders serving families on the U.S./Mexico border.

GROUPs →

Individuals →

 

Today’s generation.
Tomorrow’s leaders.

Consistent monthly partners and general donations build the foundation that help Border Perspective fulfill its vision of serving marginalized communities on the U.S./Mexico border.

 
 
 
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Dedicated to change.

For most people the border is only a holding zone, a stopping point, a place of poverty where the threat of violence hangs in the air like smoke. For the Moyas it is home. Because they rooted their lives there, they are uniquely positioned to care for immigrants and carry God’s love to displaced people. For twenty-five years they have ministered to immigrant families on the border of Texas and Mexico.

Hugo and Eunice Moya run Iglesia Misionera Cristo Vive, a house church founded by immigrants for immigrants in South Texas. Iglesia Misionera Cristo Vive is located minutes away from the Reynosa/McAllen border crossing, the U.S. Border Patrol’s busiest station for apprehending and detaining migrants suspected of entering the country illegally. For over two decades they have persisted in the slow and unrecognized work of church building, advocacy, and hospitality. As the number of migrant detainees at the border grows, the Moyas continue their work of ministering to immigrants—this time on the front lines.

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