Skip to main content

Giving through Christian Health Service Corps

We are now Christian Health Service Corps missionaries. We’ve had people ask about the best ways to support us, which we will list below. Thank you for considering joining us on this mission! If you have any questions we would love to hear from you.

By Check

Make payable to:             Christian Health Service Corps or CHSC

Memo line:                       Project Number #176/Helm

Mail to:                     Christian Health Service Corps

PO Box 132

Fruitvale, TX 75127


Via Bill Pay

Set up an automatic Bill Pay instruction through your bank/financial institution with donations mailed to the address above, giving your “Project Number 176/Helm” as the account number.


Via CHSC’s Website – for credit card donations

Donate online at: _

(Please note when donating online that the Recurring Frequency default is monthly.  Use the drop down
box to choose your preference.   Also, when donating online, a 3% donation will be added to cover
electronic processing fees.)


Via MobileCause – cell phone fundraising app

Donate by text at: Helm at 71777 for a link and follow.  (This will also have a 3% donation added to cover electronic processing fee.)



International Donations – via International Wire Transfers

Please ask for CHSC’s “Instructions for International Donations” sheet for specific details and/or email Candi Seager for more information:


From CHSC: 

Donor designation will be honored to the fullest extent possible. CHSC is a tax-exempt 501(c)(3) organization, as defined by the IRS.  All gifts are tax-deductible and will be issued a receipt. CHSC maintains ECFA accreditation. 

CHSC maintains a 10% administrative allocation.




Popular posts from this blog

On Losing My Virtual Footprint and Physical Ticket

Thirty years ago, the technology that just turned my digital world upside down was unimaginable. I was locked out of my Google account because I foolishly left a Google voice number as a two-factor authentication. So when I was logged out of all devices unexpectedly, I couldn’t receive text messages to prove my identity.  The thought of trying to describe this situation to someone in the 90’s is comical. What is Google? Two-factor authentication? A digital world? Similarly, I can’t imagine explaining that despite having a ticket, I couldn’t board a plane that had a seat for me because a computer wouldn’t print my youngest child's boarding pass. In pursuing security and efficiency, have we lost common sense?  Technology has changed the world so quickly that I am old enough to remember a time when manual workarounds were commonplace and young enough to expect a lot more change will come in my lifetime. I spent much of yesterday trying every possible means of recovering ten years of e

Making a List and Checking it Twice (Choose Joy)

  Some of the best advice I heard about moving is to focus on what is good about where you are. This is solid counsel, and applicable to both temporal and geographic contentment. The pandemic provides endless opportunities for discontent, particularly comparison to how things used to be. But perspective is powerful.   I could think about snow, which reminds me that Summer is by far my least favorite season (especially in pregnancy), we don’t have a yard/lawn/parks, and the kids have been stuck inside for months (and now can’t go three minutes without fighting). We can’t bake Christmas cookies because we made the difficult but correct decision not to have an oven in our 90 degree kitchen. Our kids miss soccer, gym class, running, and having friends. And if my thoughts go in that direction, my jaw tenses up and frustration mounts.  Or I could think about how we have everything we need and so many things we want. A huge fan blowing. Christmas music streaming on internet better than we oft