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But in the spring of 2006, Justin came back into my life with a phone call from my mother.
This time, he’d really screwed up, my mom told me; he’d been arrested as an accomplice in a double murder.
His friend, a prescription drug addict, snapped one night and shot two of his dealers.
Justin said his friend turned the gun on him and demanded that he help bury the bodies; Justin was, in turn, arrested and imprisoned.
Taking the step to mentor an ex-prisoner could be one of the most rewarding things you ever do.
It’s also an area where many volunteers find themselves in uncharted waters.
I had pushed myself to get through my final year at Georgetown.
For various reasons I felt utterly disconnected from my family and friends back home, who were struggling with their own problems.
Prison Fellowship’s reentry program counselors have identified three significant pitfalls mentors need to be aware of when coaching mentees.