Jeremy Yau - Statistics

I grew up going to church but didn't think much about it — it was part of my weekly routine, where I sang songs and was lectured about things that are morally good to do. But I didn't really try to connect with anyone there. Going into college, I was worried that I was going to be lonely and wouldn't be able to find any friends to hangout with, being so far away from home.

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Daniel Barnes
Cindy Baik - Psychology

Before coming to college, I didn’t have any Christian background or knowledge about who Jesus was. I identified myself as an atheist, but I wondered about the existence of a higher being and if there is a God, what kind of implications that would have on my life.

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Daniel Barnes
James Lee - Atmospheric Sciences

Coming into college, I had a shallow understanding of Christianity from my past experiences with church in high school. For a while, I still had an immense feeling of apathy towards everything in life and felt like my life had no purpose. My sophomore year, I began to genuinely seek God and see how He calls me to live.

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Daniel Barnes
Irene Chen - Biology

I came into college with the preconception that I would find a great church, seek out the love of my life, and discover what seemed most important at the time, my dream job. I was ecstatic to be a freshman and to plug into a church just like mine at home... but 3 fellowships later, I started to lose faith and fell further away from God.

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Daniel Barnes
Madeline Thackeray - Nursing

I grew up going to church but never really understood how Christianity applied to my life. When I came to college I didn’t really see a purpose for my life besides getting a degree, and eventually finding a good job. I had many conflicts with my roommates and my best friend at the time and had a hard time relating and getting close to people.

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Daniel Barnes