While much work has been done to end poverty over the last few decades, the UN estimates that one in eight people in Central Asia still live below the poverty line of 1.90 USD per day.
This theme borrows its name from Bryant Myers’ formative book. Myers suggests that ending poverty involves more than just helping individuals with their physical needs. True transformation is only possible when we understand the whole person and the society around them.
Interserve has had a strong presence in Central Asia since the fall of Soviet communist rule in the early 1990s. Long-term workers engage in a wholistic approach to life, work and ministry. As part of this On Track Hub you’ll have the chance to join with the team and share your skills to support health projects, community development, business, schools and universities, Bible schools, church planting, Theological Education by Extension and other ministries. Interserve is committed to partnering with the local church in reaching the neediest peoples of Central Asia with the gospel.