Why We're "Moving" To Guatemala

Why We're "Moving" To Guatemala

The #1 question I am asked when discussing immigration is "What do we do?" In some ways, there's no easy answer to this question. But that's mostly because there's no single answer to this question.

Human migration and our outdated immigration system impact individuals and family on every level. And while that reality may feel overwhelming, it also means there is room for a wide variety of responses and support.

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Advent Caravan: Hope

Advent Caravan: Hope

When I was pregnant with my first child, I traveled to Buenos Aires, Argentina for work. It was a 10-hour, overnight flight. This lengthy trip would’ve taxed me in any condition, but being pregnant did add another layer. At one point, I took off my shoes to relax and be more comfortable while trying to sleep. When the plane landed, I discovered my feet had swollen so much I could not put back on my shoes! I shuffled off the plane, embarrassed and sock-footed, to take my first steps in South America. Traveling while pregnant is not for the faint of heart.

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Everything You Need To Know About the Live Show + Giveaway

Everything You Need To Know About the Live Show + Giveaway

Have you ever read a book and then wished you could sit down with the author and ask a few questions? Welcome to the Sarah Quezada Live Show! This fall, I have been interviewing some favorite writers, leaders, and thinkers on topics like the Bible, immigration, refugees, friendship, neighboring, missions, and more. We’ve been meeting on Facebook Live, so viewers also have the chance to ask questions and engage with these incredible writers.

In case you missed the live conversations, this page is hosting all the videos from Season 1.

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How to Live in a Mixed-Status Family

How to Live in a Mixed-Status Family

A few weeks ago, I traveled with a group of women from Welcome. to visit the South Texas border. While there, I walked into a warehouse where parents and children sat fenced in "pods,” or areas separated by high chain-link fencing. Migrants were allowed no possessions and sat only with the aluminum-foil-like blankets many of us saw on the news earlier this year. I met Border Patrol officers and agents - likely the very ones who had separated children from their parents this summer.

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What I Learned at the U.S.-Mexico Border

What I Learned at the U.S.-Mexico Border

Many of us have already heard in the news how parents are being separated from their children at the border. From the outside looking in, it feels confusing and unnecessary. Why would this be happening? How do we stop it? 

So when I was offered an opportunity to visit the San Diego - Tijuana border to listen to and learn from those deeply connected to immigrants and the challenges at the border, I couldn't say no.

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