Why We Work

The January 2010 earthquake in Haiti left more than 1.3 million people homeless, the majority of whom moved into temporary shelter-tent camps near the neighborhoods they once inhabited. Seeing such devastation up close, the Lord led Join the Journey to walk alongside a specific tent camp, Capvva, outside of Cite Soleil, a city within the larger Port-au-Prince area. We spent just under four years with Capvva before the residents of that community were given grants by the UN’s International Organization for Migration to move out and the tent camp was officially closed in 2014. That journey with Capvva and the people who were in dire conditions molded and shaped us, teaching us to be the hands and feet of Jesus in broken situations. We continue to walk with many of the inhabitants of Capvva, now relocated to Titanyen, and have expanded our compassion outreach to places like the Philippines, Cameroon, and Brazil. We strive to continually uplift those in need and share the Gospel of Christ.

Sharing the Good News

We have solidified partnerships with individuals in the communities where we work.  Our partners are people passionate about Christ who want to see His glory spread throughout the world.

Aid & Food Relief

Beginning with our work in the Haiti earthquake in 2010, we saw what tragedy looks like and how desperate a people are who have lost everything. We desire to go where disaster strikes, to uplift those who need the most basic of life’s necessities when it matters most.


We provide school supplies to help students learn and push forward to a better future.  


We partner with a Christian medical relief organization, Global Mustard Seed Missions, and other medical mission doctors to bring clinics and medicine to those in need. 

Clean Water

Water is the human body’s most basic source of nutrients. And sadly water—clean water—can be scarce for impoverished communities because they are not tapped into a central supply. We work to partner with organizations that are drilling wells and creating alternative solutions (rain catchment systems). 


Many take for granted the roof over their heads. The poorest often live in sheet metal-type contraptions. We seek to give them a better building block to make a home truly home.