Tag Archives: Armenia

Looking for rainbows amid suffering, genocide, and other mysteries of God

Looking for rainbows amid suffering, genocide, and other mysteries of God | World Vision Blog

Church in Armenia. (Photo: 2014 Nune Hayrapetyan/World Vision)

The World Vision Bloggers are in Armenia!

Author, speaker, and blogger Matthew Paul Turner kicks us off with a reflection on the story of Noah's Ark, Armenia's long and complex history, and his hopes for this trip.

Five reasons why I’m excited to go to Armenia

Five reasons why I’m excited to go to Armenia | World Vision Blog

Yerevan, Armenia with a view of Mt. Ararat. (Photo: 2003 Jon Warren/World Vision)

Our Armenia Bloggers Trip starts this week!

Join us on our journey to the land of Noah and of second chances as we explore how World Vision tackles the root causes of poverty in this ancient Christian nation … and during the cold, bitter winter.

Caring for equality

Caring for equality | World Vision Blog

Traditional Armenian Noury dolls. (Photo: Yeva Avakyan/World Vision)

“Armenia has one of the most imbalanced sex ratios at birth in the world.” (UNFPA)

In Armenia, World Vision is working with men, women, and youth in the promotion of gender equality and prevention of prenatal sex selection.

Yeva Avakyan, our senior advisor for gender and formerly on staff with our office in Armenia, describes prenatal sex selection and how World Vision addresses this issue.

A second chance at Christmas

A second chance at Christmas | World Vision Blog

5-year-old Sona was a sponsored child in Gyumri, Armenia in 2003. (Photo: 2003 Jon Warren/World Vision)

Today is Christmas in Armenia!

The land where Noah's Ark came to rest after the flood in Genesis, Armenia has long been a land of second chances. See how today, Armenia is getting a second chance after the fall of communism, and how World Vision is helping through child sponsorship and more.

Something miraculous at Christmas

The follow post was written by Narine Ohanyan, World Vision field communicator in Armenia.

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Do you believe in miracles?

For a mother in Armenia, something miraculous is happening at Christmas.

“I love the ornaments and the lights. I love to stare at them,” says 4-year-old Narek Qotanjyan.

Coming from a child in the United States, this statement wouldn’t be so surprising. However, Narek lives in Armenia with a disability.