A group of MOG volunteers headed toward Rockport on Saturday, Sept. 2. They took water and supplies and scouted for a location that has not received much help, and hoped to ‘adopt a community’ by coming alongside of them as they struggle to rebuild. They reached out to others, asking if they knew of a community that needs help, to please please contact them!

We at MOG have a history of seeking out the ones who might feel forgotten. THANK YOU TO THOSE WHO PARTNERED WITH US. As many of you know, we are very frugal and do not take salaries. We have big hearts, skills and lots of energy.


This is what we need at this point:

1) Financial Donations please – Visit our donation page and select Hurricane Relief
2) Supply donations needed – THE FIRST PHASE IS UPON US – WE HAVE ONLY SEPT. 1 & 2 TO COLLECT SUPPLIES.  Drop-off for tomorrow anytime after 2 pm: The Texan Icehouse, 4518 West Ave, 78213 San Antonio Please remember – no clothing

  • Canned Food
  • Baby formula and bottles
  • First Aid supplies (over the counter)
  • Hygiene items
  • Cleaning supplies
  • Please ask! Needs will be expanding.

The following week we will let you know how it went and what is next. If you missed this phase, we will certainly post needs again, and are always in need of financial assistance.

QUESTIONS?  You can Facebook message us, comment on MOG Facebook page, email us, or the phone number is 210-872-7112. Texting is good.

If you are an “app: user” donate via the Square Cash app: This goes directly from your debit card to the MOG bank account – Cash it to OR to 2108727112. Indicate “hurricane relief” in the “for” field. Thank you!

THANK YOU SO VERY MUCH. There will be opportunities for volunteer time after our trip. Stay tuned!

Cheri Mauldin, CEO, shares Project Ultra needs and goals for 2015


Imagine how you would feel if this happened to you or yours: Maria lives in a remote village in the hills of Nicaragua (near Las Salinas, where MOG/WINFOCUS has our Ultrasound Project). The closest hospital or well-staffed clinic is over three hours away in Rivas. Maria and her husband have wanted a baby for a long time and they were delighted when Maria became pregnant. When Maria was six months along, the baby stopped moving and the couple got scared. A local doctor came to her home and examined Maria with his stethoscope – the only tool he had. He told her that the baby was dead and that she needed to get on a bus and take the three hour ride to the Rivas hospital.

As the doctor was leaving (he felt badly for Maria), he said there was one other option – to stop at the Puesto de Salud (health post) in Las Salinas and see a nurse there named Martita. She had an ultrasound machine and could check her further. Maria made her way as quickly as she could to Las Salinas, crying and trying hard not to fall apart. Martita (our MOG project director) welcomed her with open arms and immediately brought her in for an exam. The baby, it turns out, was fine. Maria said, ‘Thank God for Project Ultra!’

We have many other testimonies of lives touched and even actually saved. We also thank God for this project. Continue reading