Friends of World Relief,
It is with tremendous grief and sadness that I announce World Relief Memphis will be closing our Immigration Legal Services program October 31st. Due to shifting priorities of the current administration, World Relief has had to make this difficult, but necessary decision to remain viable for future community impact.
While we remain committed to welcoming, serving, and befriending our newest neighbors through a variety of programs, we unfortunately don’t have the capacity to fill our staffing needs in this program area in a manner that will ensure quality service provision. World Relief Memphis' legal specialist and a team of volunteers have been working in partnership with our legal program technical unit at World Relief headquarters in an effort to close this program and communicate with each impacted client.
This update is particularly challenging for all of us at World Relief, our community partners, and those we serve. World Relief Memphis has viewed our role in providing legal assistance as an expression of our faithful calling to love the sojourner in our midst while meeting a tangible need. As the need for legal services continues to grow amidst an increasingly complex immigration system, we lament the reality that there will be fewer trained legal specialists in our community to serve vulnerable families.
Please join me in praying for those individuals and families who are separated from loved ones, navigating a complex legal system, and are in need of a warm welcome from their neighbor; as well as the staff of World Relief being laid off as a result of this program closure.
Finally, will you please consider joining World Relief Memphis in our steadfast commitment to empowering the local church to serve the most vulnerable by becoming a Welcome Partner? Your investment in the resiliency of our newest neighbors and capacity to serve the local church and community is greatly appreciated.
Steadfast in our commitment to love our neighbor,
PJ Moore, Director
MEMPHIS, Tenn. -- World Relief Memphis recently hosted Unite Memphis, a fall social event and auction to benefit their work of empowering the church to welcome refugees and immigrants in their communities. Held at Avon Acres, the festive fundraiser included refreshments, music by Wyly and Bailey Bigger and a live and silent auction hosted by 2019 NAA International Auctioneer Champion Trey Morris.
Since opening its doors in 2012, World Relief Memphis has served over 3,000 refugees and immigrants, and in 2019 they expect to touch the lives of approximately 800 people in the community. More than 150 attendees contributed their time and resources to making Unite Memphis a success. The proceeds will empower World Relief Memphis to continue serving vulnerable refugee and immigrant families in their community.
"World Relief Memphis is incredibly grateful for each and every attendee and donor for their generosity," commented P.J. Moore, Director of World Relief Memphis. "We're thrilled and humbled that so many people are committed to uniting our city and supporting our work welcoming Memphis' newest residents. We look forward to using the funds raised this evening to continue empowering the local church to welcome refugees and immigrants to our community."
World Relief Memphis offers a welcome, stable environment to Memphis' newest residents through a variety of housing, health, employment and English language training programs and services, helping integrate them into their new lives in America.
"Since the U.S.'s refugee ceiling was recently set to a historic low of 18,000 for fiscal year 2020," said Karen Spencer, Mobilization Director at World Relief Memphis, "our work helping refugees and immigrants in the community is more important than ever. It's such an encouragement to look around and see our neighbors' desire to support our office and take action by making an impact on our community and welcoming our city's newest residents."
To learn more about World Relief Memphis, visit worldreliefmemphis.org.
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About World Relief:
World Relief is a global Christian humanitarian organization that seeks to overcome violence, poverty and injustice. Through love in action, we bring hope, healing and restoration to millions of the world's most vulnerable women, men and children through vital and sustainable programs in disaster response, health and child development, economic development and peacebuilding, as well as refugee and immigration services in the U.S. For 75 years, we've partnered with churches and communities, currently across more than 20 countries, to provide relief from suffering and help people rebuild their lives.
For more information visit worldrelief.org.
After months of waiting, late last week the annual presidential determination was announced. A new record low of only 18,000 refugees could be invited to be resettled across the entire USA this new fiscal year (beginning Oct 1). Read World Relief's full press release here.
If you are someone who has had the opportunity to build friendships with refugees here in Memphis...
...who has learned more than most Americans if all you've managed to do so far is attend one of our orientations
...who has learned that refugees are people forced to flee in search of survival and peace because of war and well-founded fear of persecution
...who knows that most refugees are stateless and waiting for an average of 17 years
...who knows that none of us chose what nation or time of history or privilege we were born into
...and who knows that our organization's beliefs are so strongly held because we see instruction for welcome and compassion and protection of the vulnerable stranger (foreigner) all throughout the Bible...
then this news should be received with deep sadness and alarm.
But this isn't the only decision that was announced Thursday. In addition, on Thursday the President also signed an Executive Order requiring that, within 90 days, the administration implement a process requiring the written consent of each state and locality in which a refugee may be resettled. By giving a veto to states and municipalities on where refugees are resettled, many refugees who have been lawfully admitted to the U.S. will be unable to be resettled in the same communities as family members already in the U.S. This policy undermines families and is counter-effective toward the goal of promoting economic self-sufficiency. This directly impacts our past and present clients, our friends and neighbors, right here in Memphis.
What are we asking you to do?
Pray. Pray BOLD prayers.
Then take a step of faith, and be willing to share that YOU have personally been changed because of being introduced to refugees and immigrants here in Memphis, in America.
That means letting your Pastor(s) know. Letting your family know. Letting your social media friends know. Letting your coworkers know. And letting our city-county-state-national leaders know.
Proverbs 31:8-9 is just one of many passages throughout the Bible that challenges us to speak up for people who are oppressed and voiceless. Who will you speak up for today?
Visit our Advocacy page to get government contact information and sample scripts.
Show your love-in-action and support locally by attending and inviting others to join us at Unite Memphis, our October 17th social event with live music, fund-a-need, and live & silent auction - all directly impacting our work with refugees and immigrants right here in the Mid-South.
Our mission is to empower the church and her community to serve the most vulnerable. We are the relief arm of the National Association of Evangelicals, a historic collaboration of churches who chose for us to serve those displaced by war and persecution globally and in the US - refugees and immigrants.
We hope you feel empowered today. Let's demonstrate love in action. We would love to hear back from you and pray with and for you if you choose to act.
- Karen Spencer, Mobilization Director firstname.lastname@example.org
WHEN: October 17th, 2019, 6:30-9:00 P.M. CT
WHERE: Avon Acres, 4361 Summer Avenue, Memphis, Tennessee 38122
World Relief is counting down to Unite Memphis, a new fundraising event benefiting World Relief to be held on October 17, 2019, at Avon Acres. The festive fall event will include a live and silent auction, fun food and drink, and a high-energy social gathering benefiting a great cause.
Attending Unite Memphis empowers refugee and immigrant communities through the support and services of World Relief Memphis. "We recognize that Memphis is an incredibly diverse city," comments PJ Moore, Director, "and we seek to understand and respect the multiplicity of cultures among us. As we seek change in the world, we recognize that we, too, are changed by those we serve."
World Relief opened its doors in Memphis in 2012. We have since served over 3,000 refugees and immigrants and are poised to serve approximately 800 people in 2019. Our office provides welcome, stability, and integration services to Memphis' newest residents through an array of holistic programming in the areas of housing, health, employment, legal, and English language training.
Karen Spencer, Mobilization Director at World Relief, adds that many in the community might feel frustrated with the ongoing immigration conversation and desire to show support without accessible avenues for action. "This event is for you - it will be both fun and tangible," she shares.
The auction will be hosted by 2019 NAA International Auctioneer Champion Trey Morris. Live auction items ranging from vacations, jewelry, and fund-a-needs will parallel silent auction items donated by numerous Mid-South businesses and artisans aligning their brands with positive, unifying change in Memphis. Items will be visible for preview and early bidding via the Give.Smart mobile platform a week prior to the event, during the event, and even remotely should they be unable to attend.
Local musicians Wyly and Bailey Bigger will provide live entertainment throughout the evening.
Consider adding to the invigorating atmosphere by purchasing your ticket for the event today. Your attendance identifies you as someone who believes in a stronger Memphis, and supports life-changing programs at World Relief Memphis.
Join us in this change journey as we collectively seek to make an impact in our city! Let's UNITE MEMPHIS.
MEDIA RSVP: Media is welcome to attend. To RSVP, contact Madeline Ingram at email@example.com
Questions? Contact Karen Spencer, Mobilization Director at World Relief Memphis, at firstname.lastname@example.org.
June 20th is World Refugee Day – a day set aside each year to honor the courage and determination of those who have been forced to flee their homes. With record numbers just released 6/19 by the UN Refugee Agency UNHCR, it is also a day to challenge those of us with the freedom to impact the lives of refugees through advocacy and action.
In advance of World Refugee Day and Refugee Awareness Month, our Resettlement Director Karissa Pletta travelled to Washington D.C. to represent Tennessee and World Relief Memphis for Refugee Advocacy Days on the Hill, sponsored by Refugee Council USA. The goal was simple: spread awareness and advocate for refugees in line with God’s call to welcome the sojourner and treat them as our own. World Relief Memphis’ position is somewhat different when compared to some of the other 33 states that were represented, as our state government is not entirely behind our cause. But instead of being deterred, this simply illustrates the need for our advocacy.
In Karissa’s meetings with members of Congress, she led discussions on exactly who we are and what we do. While some discussions confirmed informed understanding of the issues, others revealed gaps on the topic of refugees. This gap manifests itself most clearly in the misunderstanding of commonly used terms. For example, the words asylee, refugee, and illegal immigrant were frequently used interchangeably by people with the ability to impact policy. Understanding these terms is critical to navigating the nuances of these policies and our organization’s programs and goals as a whole. For example, there are no “illegal refugees” in the U.S. as all refugees living in the United States are formally invited to the country by the government after in-depth vetting from both the UNHCR and the U.S. State Department. Asylees are people in the U.S. who formally sought protection from the same causes of conflict and persecution as a refugee and were then invited by the U.S. to permanently settle and pursue a path toward citizenship.
Once key terms were understood and agreed on by both parties, Karissa moved to discuss RCUSA’s “big asks.” With the number of refugees being allowed into the country at an all-time low (30,000 ceiling for the U.S. this year, which we are not on pace to meet), we are asking that the administration be held accountable to reaching the refugee ceiling this fiscal year, and to raise the ceiling to 75,000 refugees for fiscal year 2020. This is still below the pre-2016 annual average of 95,000 that had remained steady since the Refugee Act was unanimously approved by both parties in Congress in 1980.
Our second ask was inviting members of Congress to cosponsor two new pieces of legislation. The GRACE Act would set a minimum refugee admissions goal at 95,000 each year (the average referenced above) and mandates quarterly reports on refugee admissions, which would increase accountability. The NO BAN Act would repeal the refugee bans, asylum ban, and Muslim bans and would prevent the administration was setting such bans in the future. The third ask was that members of Congress would support robust funding for refugee related accounts in order for organizations to continue not only working with refugees here in the United States, but also overseas in refugee process and resettlement. Finally, the fourth ask was encouraging members of the House to join the Bipartisan Congressional Refugee Caucus.
This was Karissa’s first opportunity to meet with government officials, and the opportunity reinforced how important it is for residents and citizens to communicate vital, reliable information to better inform representatives as they consider and influence legislation. As Christians and as citizens, it is our responsibility to change the ongoing narrative about refugees, to tell the correct story, and to encourage the ongoing education of our communities. However, this is a big task, and we alone cannot complete it. With the help of friends like you, a movement can begin that will change the trajectory of the path in which we are headed.
How can people actually participate in promoting the true narrative of the refugee and immigrant community? World Relief Memphis has multiple onramps for all people to engage, no matter where they are on their journey of understanding:
- A simple yet important step in this process is first educating yourself. Without sound knowledge, the passion for serving refugees could be squandered with confusing dialogue. Follow @worldrelief, @wrmemphis, @matthewsoerens, @jennyyang318 for updates on refugee matters. Read Welcoming the Stranger by Matthew Soerens and Jenny Yang, who have researched, written and advocated for refugees and immigrants for over a decade. Consider attending a future class or seminar series on Migration in Light of Scripture by World Relief Memphis staff.
- Speak with your close friends and family. Sharing what you’ve learned and expressing your feelings and passions about this cause to those who understand and love you the most is both cathartic and helpful for gaining a more rounded understanding of how other people feel about welcoming refugees and immigrants.
- We believe fully in the power of prayer. Pray for refugees awaiting resettlement and family reunification. Pray for individuals and families we have welcomed to Memphis who are seeking stability and in early steps of holistic integration. Pray for our office and the other organizations that work with the refugee and immigrant community. Pray for our government officials who are in positions to create positive legislation.
- Prayer and action work congruently. Be a friend and neighbor to immigrants and refugees around you. Let them know you respect their strength and resiliency and want their stories to be heard. Need to be introduced? Become a volunteer for World Relief and work hand in hand with us in answering God’s call to assist the foreigner and sojourner. Click here to learn more about our volunteer opportunities.
- Call your representatives: Ask that they hold the administration accountable to the 30,000 cap this Fiscal Year. Invite them to cosponsor the GRACE Act which would ensure that the refugee ceiling won't go below 95000 (the historic average). Encourage them to also cosponsor the NO BAN act which would repeal the refugee ban, Muslim ban, and asylee ban. Ask for them to support robust funding for refugee programming.
- You can donate monetarily and/or compile welcome kits of necessary items or gently used furniture that refugees desperately need when they first arrive in America. Click here to learn more.
After the events on Capitol Hill were over, Karissa had this to say: “I am thankful for the beautiful reminder of how powerful God is in orchestrating all things. I am thankful for the conversations we had with five different members of Congress. I am thankful for the opportunity to join others and learn how advocacy can be done by every single one of us.”
By Nathan Spencer
The first time I celebrated World Refugee Day was June 20, 1997, along with thousands of others in Nyarugusu Refugee Camp, Kigoma, Tanzania. A child at that time, I did not really know what it was for or why people celebrated it. Looking back, I realize that the children’s poems and plays, speeches from the camp community, government leaders, and U.N. officials spread a message of hope and a call to action to the nation and the globe. Since the world’s response to this humanitarian crisis had been effectively crippled, this day helps to create awareness. Telling my own story is part of raising awareness – and that’s why I’m here, writing.
Over the course of my life, I’ve lived in several places and countries – so I didn’t expect to experience anything particularly new or different from what a refugee or an immigrant normally feels upon arrival in a foreign country. But nothing could have prepared me for my experience arriving in Memphis.
It was completely different than I imagined. I was welcomed into a friendly environment that continues to have a huge impact on my life to this day. As a Christian, I was afraid of the challenges that I could face and the impact of living in a secular country could have on my faith. But World Relief, the resettlement agency through which I was resettled in the U.S., connected me with volunteers and other community members who share the same faith. These people opened their arms and homes to me, inviting me to share meals and stories with them. It was a huge contrast: Before being invited to the U.S., I lived in South Africa for about 4 years, and during that time, I never entered a South African friend’s home.
I will confess, I was not greatly impressed by the city or buildings when I first arrived in Memphis. What did impress me was how people welcomed me and the love they showed me. I never felt lost on my first days in the U.S., thanks to the opportunity World Relief gave me to connect and hang out with new friends. They made my transition very smooth, and I am grateful for that.
That said, not everyone has an easy and smooth transition when they move to a new country. The majority of the refugees in my current community in Memphis came from refugee camps, where they lived for an average of about two decades. These camps are like living in an open-air prison. Not only are the medical system, nutrition and education poor, but people there are kept in the dark about almost everything. They have no idea what is going on around the world.
Arriving in the U.S. after spending many years in the refugee camp is a shock. The amount of new information and the pace at which you have to learn it is overwhelming. Some refugees have limited knowledge of the new language and are unable to navigate the public system on their own after the orientation services provided by their resettlement agency end.
Having been once in their position of vulnerability and confusion, I see it as my duty as a human being and a member of their new community to care for and support them as much as I can. It is a means of giving back. It is a means of serving my community. It is a form of showing love. It is a form of showing there is always a place they can run to for help – a hard lesson to learn after living in a refugee camp.
This is what all of us are called to and what all of us should be doing. If you’ve grown up outside a refugee camp or if you’ve lived a comparatively comfortable life in America, it can be hard to imagine how a small gesture of kindness and love can eternally impact the many broken lives out there – but it impacted mine. In fact, gestures like these are one of the reasons I decided to buy a house in Binghampton, the most diverse community in Memphis. I believe that the first step of commitment in serving a community is to live within the community, so that we can strive and face challenges together.
With the world in constant crisis – wars, natural disasters, persecution, famine and the mass migration of refugees resulting from these – it is inhuman to cross our arms and say, “This is not my problem.” If it is not your problem, whose problem is it? It is the responsibility of all of us to care for and offer our support to those who are suffering around the world. Not one refugee desired to be in the situation they are now. They simply wanted to live and be free – just as Americans do.
Twenty-two years after that first celebration in the camp, World Refugee Day remains very important to me. Just like the children in the camp singing their songs and the U.N. officials making their speeches, I raise my voice to tell the world about the refugee crisis and demand a collective response. There will never be a better time to act than now.
Basuze Gulain Madogo was born in the Democratic Republic of Congo, and first fled with his family for refuge in 1996. He was invited to be permanently resettled in the United States in 2014. Since being welcomed to Memphis, two brothers have joined him here, and two additional brothers have been resettled in Massachusetts and Wisconsin. He was hired by World Relief Memphis as a Resettlement Specialist in 2016, graduated with an Associate Degree from Southwest Tennessee Community College in 2017, and is studying Accounting at the University of Memphis. Join Basuze and World Relief by supporting our work of welcome. Visit HERE to learn more.
FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE
May 17, 2019
As the U.S. government reduces the number of refugees admitted into the U.S., resettlement agencies, including World Relief, are forced to make difficult decisions regarding staffing and capacity, even in areas where the need for services for refugees and immigrants is increasing. Given this decline, World Relief Memphis regrets to announce additional cuts to its staff this week.
Since January 2017, World Relief Memphis has reduced its staff by 31%, including the two most recent layoffs this week on the direct services and church and community mobilization teams. These cuts do not reflect Memphis’ need for the services that these roles offered or World Relief’s commitment to serving the vulnerable and empowering the local church in this community. In fact, since 2017, the number of refugees and immigrants served by World Relief Memphis has increased 167% to about 800 people in 2019. Rather, these reductions reflect the decreased funds provided through the public-private partnership with the State Department and local private funding. These changes do not affect other World Relief locations in the U.S. nor the work continuing around the world.
World Relief is incredibly grateful for the support and partnership we have been blessed with in the Memphis community, and prayerfully encourage community members to consider giving their time and resources to help World Relief support the newest members of the Memphis area. For more information about the ongoing ministries available at World Relief Memphis, visit https://worldreliefmemphis.org/.
About World Relief:
World Relief is a global Christian humanitarian organization that seeks to overcome violence, poverty and injustice. Through service and action, we bring hope, healing and restoration to millions of the world’s most vulnerable women, men and children through vital and sustainable programs in disaster response, health and child development, economic development and peacebuilding, as well as refugee and immigration services in the U.S. For 75 years, we’ve partnered with churches and communities, currently across more than 20 countries, to provide relief from suffering and help people rebuild their lives. World Relief opened the Memphis office in 2012 and has since served over 3,000 immigrants and refugees in the city.
Learn more at worldrelief.org
Looking to get a taste of delicious global foods? Searching for ways to welcome and empower immigrants in our community? Join us May 3rd at our Taste of Migration Benefit Social happening at our Connect Language Center! At this event, attendees will be treated to delicious appetizers, meals from three different culinary regions (Mexico, Venezuela, and the Democratic Republic of Congo), sweet desserts, and fresh regional coffees.
As you journey through the tastes of each culinary region, you will learn all about our Connect Language Center and the important role it plays in the Memphis community. Meet our team members, learn about our mission, and come ready to donate towards strengthening this program, all while enjoying delicious global food.
Support from the Memphis community is vital in continuing our commitment to welcome and serve our immigrant neighbors. With your ticket purchase, you will be contributing to that calling! Reserve your spot today for just $35. (Details below)
- When: Friday, May 3rd, 6 pm to 8:30 pm
- Where: Connect Language Center, 5340 Quince Rd
- Tickets: $35 available here
Schedule of Events
- 6:00 pm - Check-in, Appetizers
- 6:30 pm - Journey to your first of three culinary regions (Mexico, Venezuela, and DR Congo)
- 7:00 pm - Second culinary region
- 7:30 pm - Third Culinary Region
- 8:00 pm - Desserts, Coffee, Drawings and Last Chance to Give
Want to donate but can’t make it to the event? No worries. Visit our page here.
Learn more about out Connect Language Center here!
By Nathan Spencer
"Welcome" looks like something: it is love in action.
What is happening in our nation around immigration can be overwhelming. We see refugees and immigrants bravely leave behind everything familiar to seek safety, a life free from fear, and the chance for a new start. They are eager to learn English and American culture, enroll their kids in school, secure employment, and begin contributing to their new community. And yet how can the average person express welcome and support?
We want to help people in Memphis demonstrate Welcome in a tangible, practical way. Perhaps this isn't the season where you can volunteer regularly. Or perhaps you volunteer but want to do even more. That's why we are launching a new program: Welcome Partners!
Potential Welcome Partners like you can help us continue our services to refugees and immigrants in the Mid-South. For a suggested $25 a month, you will not only be assisting continued refugee resettlement services, you will be investing in the resiliency of refugees and immigrants in Memphis through all our programs and services. Simply put, your monthly gift will change lives.
To thank you and keep you connected, Welcome Partners will receive a new World Relief Welcome Partner T-shirt, and also be the first that we contact for any special upcoming World Relief events here in Memphis. One such event takes place this week!
On Friday, April 26th, we will be at Comeback Coffee for downtown’s Trolley Night! Meet World Relief staff sharing stories of welcome and ways to join us as you walk through select images from our "Welcomed. Welcoming Others." exhibit! Visitors will get a chance to meet two of our partners: Sarah Brubaker and Emily Frazier. Treat yourself to great food, drinks, and live music. The downtown atmosphere is always fantastic on trolley night so there is no better time to learn and fellowship with us.
Emily is a Humanitarian Photographer who has committed her time to working alongside us in capturing refugees’ and immigrants’ stories through the unique visual power of photos. Our joint photo exhibit with her will be on display in the store’s gallery for you to experience yourself. She will be present to talk more about her work as a whole, and the particular stories that she is presenting.
Sarah has recently launched her hand crafted “Hope Mugs” with a portion of the proceeds going to World Relief. Her main goal is the importance of spreading joy and hope in the midst of the darkness of our world. You will be able to visit with her there and learn more about her story! Her mugs will be available for purchase at the event.
This event will be a great opportunity to learn about World Relief's work in the Memphis community and just how impactful becoming a Welcome Partner can be.
- When: Friday, 4 pm to 8 pm
- Where: Comeback Coffee, 358 North Main
- Check out the event link here.
To learn more about our Welcome Partners, click here!
To learn more about Comeback Coffee, follow them on Facebook!
By Nathan Spencer
Sarah's Unique Way to Bring Hope
Many times in life there are certain issues that one may feel passionate about yet are left lost in inaction, wondering how to help. God’s call to help the foreign-born is one oft mentioned in the Bible. But knowing how can be difficult. If you’re looking for inspiration, look no further than Sarah Brubaker and her HOPE mugs.
Sarah’s passion for ceramics grew thanks to taking a class in college followed by a pottery vacation, after which her fire for the art was burning bright. She later moved to Memphis to help refugees by interning with Christ Community Health Center's refugee ministry services. Afterwards, she helped run a creative business (Ekata) for five years where she employed local refugees to craft unique jewelry, developing their entrepreneurial creativity and self-sufficiency. She now works at the Belltown Artisans as the Studio Manager, and runs her own business, Brukie Studio, a virtual shop of custom ceramics for remembering, celebrating, and living slowly. Reflecting on her varied experiences, she realized that running a creative business on her own could be possible.
Still, her calling to help refugees remains. Using her skill and love of ceramics, she has launched her HOPE mugs. “I wanted to be able to extend the hope and freedom to dream to others.” When daydreaming about ways she could help, that word “hope” kept forming at the front of her mind. She elaborated on their stark black and white look by stating, “the light and darkness in the world. It’s hard to have hope in the darkness, but there can still be light, hope, and joy.” She decided that with every purchase of her hope mugs, she would donate $5 to World Relief. When gifting one of these mugs, you are spreading that message two-fold: The person who receives it is reminded of hope with every sip, and the proceeds help our ministry continue to serve refugees and immigrants here in Memphis.
When asked, Sarah stated that she hopes her story can spread the message that while big donations are important, if you’re looking to help within your means, the little things matter just as much. Alone, a few dollars here and there aren’t going to change the world. But with many across the city doing their part in unique ways, change can come and help bring hope to those needing it most.
Check out Sarah’s Etsy page to purchase a hope mug today!
By Nathan Spencer, Communications Intern, University of Memphis
Photo Credit: Emily J Frazier, Emily Frazier Creative
If you want to learn about how your business can partner with World Relief Memphis, please contact our Mobilization Director Karen Spencer, email@example.com.