Privacy Policy

Convoy of Hope has the following privacy policy to help maintain your trust and to protect the personal information you provide to us.

Collecting of information

The online information that we collect includes your name, address, city, state, zip, telephone number, e-mail address. In addition, we may collect your credit card information as part of a donation that you make. We may use your information to process your donation, issue a tax receipt for your donation, or process your purchase. We may also use your information to add you to our mailing list for monthly newsletters and other organizational communications. If we add you to our mailing list , you will always have the option to be removed from that list at any time. If we collect your credit card information, it will only be used to process your donation or purchase.

To remove your name

If you would like to be removed from our mailing list, please use the “contact us” page on our website. Simply give us your name and address and indicate your desire to be removed from our list in the comments section of this form. You may also call our office at (417) 823-8998 to be removed from the mailing list. To be removed from our email list, simply click on the unsubscribe link provided on each email and follow the instructions.

No sharing of personal information

Convoy of Hope will never share your personal information with other organizations. We guarantee that your identity will be kept confidential. Your personal information will only be used for internal Convoy of Hope purposes.

Security

Convoy of Hope uses Secure Socket Layer (SSL) Protocol when collecting or transferring sensitive data such as credit card information. With the SSL technology, the credit card information you enter while making a donation or purchase will be encrypted before traveling over the internet. After we receive your credit card information, it is only used to process your donation or purchase.

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Hope isn’t expensive

If you’ve heard Hal Donaldson speak, you know that he has a way with finding just the right words to make you aware of something that you already wholeheartedly believe in but never had words for. A couple years back, he was talking to our team and did exactly that when he said, “hope is not expensive, but it does cost us something.” If I remember right, Hal was making a charge for Convoy of Hope staff to go beyond our employment and find ways to give people hope with our personal lives.

You’re reading the last in a series about hope. We don’t have the corner on hope, but we experience all sides of it every day and we thought we ought to dedicate some blog posts to sharing the hope that we have with you. Catch up on posts one, two, three and four.

Odds are that your profession is not centered around delivering hope to people facing hard situations. However, that doesn’t mean you can’t spend yourself on behalf of others. Think of the places where people are: at work, at grocery stores, in the United States, around the world, driving, in parenthood, at school, at restaurants, at the beach (I have a few words for you if you’re at the beach.) The places where people are, are the places that need the hope you have. Giving hope to people where you are doesn’t require a change of profession, but it will cost you something. In most cases it will cost you time, some cases money, others a smile, but in every case the return will exponentially outweigh your investment. Jesus is probably most quoted for saying; “give and it will be given to you.”

Hope makes daily work of turning down people’s doubts while turning up the corners of their mouths. 

Try it out. Start wearing your hope on your sleeve, or maybe on your forehead. ZendayaHOPEblog

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Inspiration

Keep dreams alive

When my brothers and my sister and I were kids, we knew what it was like to have an empty cupboard.

Our father was killed by a drunken driver which forced our injured mother to work long hours to make ends meet. But even with government-issued food stamps, there were times we didn’t have enough.

Fortunately, friends and neighbors brought groceries to our door. I’ll never forget diving into nthose bags of groceries. Every can of soup—every box of cereal—gave us hope that tomorrow could be better than today.

We learned firsthand the pain of an empty stomach—and the peace that accompanies a hot meal.

Because of friends like you, 147,000 children (in 11 countries) are enrolled in Convoy of Hope’s children’s feeding initiative. They can wake up each morning without fear. The meals you provide are keeping their dreams alive.

I remember how difficult it was to learn in school when my stomach was empty. But for 147,000 children, hunger is no longer a threat to their education, their futures. You are keeping them in school. And, as a result, one day they will be teachers, pastors, accountants and doctors.

Thank you for partnering with us to make dreams come true.

COMMENT
From The Founders