The Macon County
The Macon County Ministers’ Council solicits your participation in the various projects planned for 2016. We believe your ministry is a valuable resource to help transform our county. Together, we can continue to offer life changing services and programs such as the Macon County Food Pantry which reaches more than 900 households with food and nutrition assistance. We have also seen great success with our “Stop The Violence” campaign and the annual “Healthy Halloween Harvest Festival” which draws nearly 2000 in attendance each year.
Though we've had great success with our endeavors, we can be more effective with your input. We invite you to attend council meetings on the 2nd Tuesday of each month at 11:00am. If you are not able to attend, we extend the invitation for you to send another person, clergy, from your church or ministry to attend in your absence. This person can help make the council aware of the ministry opportunities at your church or ministry as well as keep you informed of opportunities with the council.
Lastly, we ask each council member to give $50.00 in dues each year to help with council projects. We look forward to working with you to impact our county.
Please consider making a donation to help support the Macon County Food Pantry.
The purpose of this organization is to facilitate cooperation of churches, ministers, and ministries in meeting the needs of the community by fostering a commitment to unity and teamwork in addressing the unique and multifaceted issues of Macon County .
The Church Security Workshop was an informative success. Below, you can download the presentation entitled "Church Security Team, does your Church need to have one?" by Lieutenant M. Provo.
Join us in support of this opportunity for Macon County. To get the full description of the Macon County Ministers' Council role in this project, click here.
Also, For more information on the T-100 project, visit www.airmenlegacy.com.
The Tuskegee University National Center for Bioethics in Research & Health Care (the National Bioethics Center) was established on May 16, 1997, as part of the Presidential Apology given by President William J. Clinton for the United States Public Health Service Syphilis Study at Tuskegee. The Syphilis Study is one of the most egregious human subject violations in history. Since the official opening of the National Bioethics Center in May of 1999, a Commemoration of the Presidential Apology is held each year on the campus of Tuskegee University. The 21th Annual Commemoration and 7th Annual Public Health Ethics Intensive Course will be held: April 9-13, 2018.