From Harvard’s hallowed halls to the bustling Downtown Crossing, Boston is a study in contrasts. A worldwide cultural, financial and medical hub, few American cities also claim such a storied past. In the cradle of a nation founded on faith, the concept of a megachurch is foreign to most New Englanders, while arenas filled to capacity for Christian concerts are few and far between.
But God isn’t dead in Boston. The Andy Needham Band knows firsthand.
“If you choose to define revival or spiritual awakening as Fenway Park packed to hear Francis Chan speak and David Crowder lead worship, you will be easily disappointed,” says Andy Needham, namesake of the popular New England-based worship outfit. “But when you get to see God’s work in our region the way we have—town-by-town, church-by-church—you get to see an amazing and powerful work of God.” Click here for more.
Sitting down to talk with worship artist Jaime Jamgochian you quickly realize she is a woman of faith who God is using in many different ways through her music and message. It’s immediately evident she has a passion to see people know how much God loves them and a desire to see that reality change their lives—because it has changed hers.
For Jamgochian, delving into the pages of the lives of teen girls and calling out their true purpose and identity is one of her life’s ambition. Inspiration for her passion came in the unlikeliest of places—three words handwritten on the cover of a young fan’s journal: Modest Is Hottest. Jaime immediately knew this was one catchphrase she could stand behind. Click here for more.