Through Seeds of Hope farmers grow corn, beans, or other agricultural products, then donate the proceeds to support L.A.C.E.S.
Seeds of Hope Beginning
In 2011 three farmers in Muncie, IN grasped on to the mission and vision of L.A.C.E.S and started their own initiative – Seeds of Hope.
Seeds of Hope
Seeds of Hope is a growing project formed when people want to make a difference in the lives of others using local agricultural products. Through Seeds of Hope farmers grow corn, beans, or other agricultural products, then donate the proceeds to support L.A.C.E.S.
Why Get Involved?
Seeds of Hope is an opportunity to share your gifts with vulnerable children in Liberia. It is an opportunity for you to change lives through your life work.
Make Your Impact
- Identify or donate small parcels of land to produce a crop.
- Find farmers to donate their machinery, time and expertise to plant or harvest.
- Reach out to people or businesses who are willing to donate money for input costs such as seed or fertilizer.
- Recruit other farmers to join Seeds of Hope, the more farmers you enlist the better!
- At harvest the crop is sold locally and profits are donated to L.A.C.E.S.
Be Part of the Change
Since 2011 Seeds of Hope farmers have raised $50,000, providing 110 former child soldiers and street-living children the opportunity to eat, fellowship, and to know the love of Jesus Christ. By joining the ‘Seeds of Hope’ initiative you make it possible for us to:
- Serve 18,000 meals per year.
- Empower 80 coaches to provide guidance and positive role modeling.
- Tranform the lives of 600 children through Christian-based sports leagues.
Join us in being a voice for children around the world, positively impacting one child at a time.
Participants in Seeds of Hope
- This Seeds of Hope project is one way I can impact and make a change in children’s lives by providing funds to keep the program going. – John Parsons
- I look at this land and how can I best serve other people. And one opportunity is maybe not directly with those people eating the corn or soybeans, but taking the money it generates and using that money to make them more sustainable or improve lives. – Joe Russell