Convoy of Hope and Convoy of Hope Europe (COHEU) partnering to bring relief | Learn More
We aim to transform entire communities by promoting physical, social and spiritual growth in the socially weak and underprivileged areas of Europe through our Adopt-a-Community Program.
Our Response Teams utilize a massive network of personnel and supplies to ensure that when any disaster hits Europe, our teams are primed to provide immediate support.
Building a sense of community and restoring dignity to those fleeing conflict in search of safety and acceptance.
is to make communities a better place to live especially for the socially weak and underprivileged.
WE ACCOMPLISH THIS BY FOCUSING ON OUR FIVE CORE VALUES:
We love others unconditionally as God loves us, recognizing and respecting the worth of every person.
We are a passionate voice for those in need, encouraging others to respond to the Biblical mandate to remember the poor.
We honor God by serving others and striving for quality in all that we do.
We build bridges across denominational, ethnic and socioeconomic lines, believing unity is essential.
We inspire people to believe that God sees their need and desires to provide purpose for their lives.
HOW YOU'RE HELPING
Make it personal
ONE SIMPLE ACT OF KINDNESS HAS THE POWER TO CHANGE EVERYTHING
WHERE #HOPE IS THE HEART OF THE STORY.
In the News
In the small, remote village of Glinjeni, Moldova, lives a man called Alik. By trade he is a shoe cobbler. But the fact is Alik has no need for shoes, because he has no use of his feet or legs. He has not walked since childhood. Everyone knows Alik. His smile and happy spirit are contagious. His determination and lack of self-pity have become his trademark, not his disability.
Cornerstone Church in Bowie, Maryland joined with COHEU in 2011 to become an “Adopt a Community” sponsor to the people of Glinjeni, Moldova. Because there was no church in Glinjeni, the initial goal of the team was to start one. A community outreach was held on the team’s first visit resulting in 70 people attending an open-air church service the following week. The first person to arrive was Alik, crawling almost a mile on hands and knees dragging his legs behind him.