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so you want to go to church in prison well… even though these things might not happen In every prison…. its something you might want to think about!

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please keep in mind that all things created in this video or spoke about is my personal experiences in prison and my life they are not to be practiced at home..

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FAMILY ROAD TRIP TO LEAVENWORTH (NOT THE PRISON) // Saying “goodbye” and “hello” to RV friends

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Hey…is that a new girl in the Walker family? Nah…that’s just Heidi welcoming us to town 😀 In this week’s vlog we are leaving Spokane and taking our family road trip west to Seattle. On the way, we spent a couple nights in Leavenworth, Washington…a beautiful Bavarian, Christmas-all-year themed village in the middle of the Cascade mountains. It’s almost as if you’ve transported yourself into the Bavarian Alps instead of the PNW (Pacific Northwest) of America. Not only is the town just cute as a button off of Santa’s suit, but there is a lot of outdoor fun to be had just outside the downtown area. We didn’t have a whole lot of time to explore, but we did visit the trail that goes along the river and we spent a bit of time splashing in the water and skipping rocks with the boys. And it was a perfectly beautiful day!

If Leavenworth wasn’t beautiful enough on it’s own, we had the chance, thanks to some really amazing friends of ours, to stay at the Leavenworth KOA campground that is right next to the downtown area. It was a really nice KOA and the Kamping Kabins are our absolute favorite way to stay as a family!
Also, while staying in Leavenworth we headed for a day trip an hour west to visit our friends Nathan, Marissa, Corey and Jessie from Less Junk, More Journey and Finding Our Someday as they had just arrived back in the US from their trip to Alaska. It was so great to hear of all their adventures and find out the skinny on what’s what and when in Alaska RV travel. Time to plan a trip to Alaska!!!

Make sure to check out our friends’ channels here (you will not be sad that you did):

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Finding Our Someday:
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Arizona Prison Complex-Lewis-Morey Unit travel to Gila Bend, AZ, 21 June 2016, GP045466

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Arizona Prison Complex-Lewis-Morey Unit travel to Gila Bend, AZ, 21 June 2016, GP045466, AZ SR 85 South
Arizona Prison Complex-Lewis-Morey Unit
26700 South Highway 85
Buckeye, AZ 85326

Sylville was fatally shot by the police – Louis Theroux: Dark States – BBC Two

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Programme website: Louis meets Sedan Smith, whose brother Sylville was fatally shot by the police.

The CIA prison on sale

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The Department of state security of Lithuania put up a complex of buildings in which a secret prison of the Central intelligence Agency (CIA) was located on sale. Building is located in the outskirts of the capital of Lithuania, 15 km from the centre of Vilnius. A few years ago in the American press there was an evidence former employees of the CIA that top-secret prisons operated in some EU countries, including Lithuania. In the report of the U.S. Senate it was stated: in the republic the so-called “purple center”, which was a “CIA prison.” was operated throughout the year in 2005. The state security Department of Lithuania will give the building in the Property of the Bank.

Going Clear: Scientology and the Prison of Belief

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The highly anticipated and critically acclaimed documentary GOING CLEAR: SCIENTOLOGY AND THE PRISON OF BELIEF is a look inside the controversial religion from Academy Award®-winner Alex Gibney. The film profiles eight former members of the Church of Scientology, exploring the psychological impact of blind faith, how the church attracts new followers and keeps hold on its A-list celebrity devotees. Following the 2013 Peabody Award-winning documentary ‘Mea Maxima Culpa’, his investigation into the Catholic Church, Gibney dives fully into one of the most controversial and secretive religions in the world in GOING CLEAR, exploring what members of Scientology are willing to do in the name of religion. The film touches on a wide range of aspects of the church from its origin, to an intimate portrait of the Church’s founder L. Ron Hubbard, to its recruiting practices, to present day practices by church officials.

Holy Spirit Outpouring in Prison!!

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click Share if you would like your friends to hear the gospel on Facebook.
Hace click en Compartir si queres que tus amigos escuchen el evangelio en Facebook.
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Receive Jesus, receive forgiveness and eternal life

Andres Bisonni Ministries
Worship: Kim Walker, Jesus Culture, Freedom Reigns in this place
showers of mercy and grace falling on every face
Holy Spirit and Fire Baptism
gospel salvation repentance
Espiritu Santo y Fuego Bautismo
evangelio salvacion arrepentimiento
Holy Spirit Visitation
Visitacion del Espiritu Santo
milagros miracles signs senales prodigios wonders
youth jovenes juventud Cristiana Christian passion pasion adoracion worship preaching predicacion reino de Dios kingdom of God
Bible biblia eternal life vida eterna
Jesus Christ Cristo Uncion Anointing
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glory gloria inmates maximum security prison huntsville salvation salvacion reino de Dios kingdom of God repentance arrepentimiento avivamiento revival prison ministry pastor gospel

Haunted Moments ~Yuma Prison Arizona ~with your Host Rev Dr Theresa F Koch M.S.

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Yuma Territorial Prison is a living museum of the Old West. More than 3,000 desperadoes, convicted of crimes ranging from polygamy to murder, were imprisoned in rock and adobe cells here during the prison’s 33-year existence between 1876 and 1909. The cells, main gate and guard tower are still standing, providing visitors with a glimse of convict life in the Southwest a century ago.Description
The Territorial Prison at Yuma, Arizona, is a fascinating side trip to take when in the Yuma area. The entrance of this famous prison was shown in many western movies you might remember, where the bad guys ended up going in or coming out the main gate.The prison has been closed since 1909 and is now run as a state historical park.

During a recent June visit the temperature was over 95 degrees, and it was easy to imagine what it must have been like to be imprisoned here during the summer a century ago. As one wanders through the old prison peering into the cells, you quickly notice the lack of plumbing and air conditioning. With only a bucket and an occassional breeze, it must have been a real challange for prisoners to survive in theTerritorial Prison at Yuma.

On July 1, 1876, the first 7 inmates entered the Territorial Prison at Yuma and were locked into the new cells they had built themselves. A total of 3,069 prisoners, including 29 women, lived within these walls during the prison’s 33 years of operation. Their crimes ranged from murder to polygamy, with grand larceny being the most common. A majority served only portions of their sentences due to the ease with which paroles and pardons were obtained. One hundred eleven persons died while serving their sentences, most from tuberculosis, which was common throughout the territory. Of the many prisoners who attempted escape, 26 were successful and 8 died from gunshot wounds. No executions took place at the prison because capital punishment was administered by the county governments.
Despite an infamous reputation, the historical written record indicates that the prison was humanely administered and was a model institution for its time. The only punishments were the “dark cell” for inmates who broke prison regulations, and the “ball and chain” for those who tried to escape. Prisoners had free time during which they hand-crafted many items to be sold at public bazaars held at the prison on Sundays after church services. Prisoners also had regular medical attention and access to a good hospital.

Schooling was available for convicts, and many learned to read and write in here in prison. The prison housed one of the first “public” libraries in the territory, and the fee charged to visitors for a tour of the institution was used to purchase books. One of the early electrical generating plants in the West was utilized here to furnish power for lights and run a ventilation system in the cell blocks.

By 1907, the prison was severely overcrowded, and there was no room on Prison Hill for expansion. Convicts constructed a new facility in Florence, Arizona, and the last prisoner left Yuma on September 15, 1909.

The Yuma Union High School occupied these buildings from 1910 to 1914. Empty cells provided free lodging for hobos riding the freights in the 1920s and sheltered many homeless families during the Great Depression.

Townspeople have always considered the abandoned complex a source for free building materials. This, together with fires, weathering and railroad construction, destroyed the prison walls and most of the buildings. What remains — the cells, the main gate and the guard tower — still provide a glimpse of convict life a century ago in the Arizona Territory.

Haunted Moments ~Yuma Prison Arizona ~with your Host Rev Dr Theresa F Koch M.S.

San Francisco Tour: “Brooklyn Goes to San Francisco” 1956 Prelinger Archives

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San Francisco Bay Area History & Travel Playlist:

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“Brooklyn native Phil Foster tours San Francisco and comments on many places of interest.”

Reupload of a previously uploaded film with improved video & sound.

Originally a public domain film from the Library of Congress Prelinger Archives, slightly cropped to remove uneven edges, with the aspect ratio corrected, and one-pass brightness-contrast-color correction & mild video noise reduction applied.
The soundtrack was also processed with volume normalization, noise reduction, clipping reduction, and/or equalization (the resulting sound, though not perfect, is far less noisy than the original).

Wikipedia license:

San Francisco, officially the City and County of San Francisco, is the leading financial and cultural center of Northern California and the San Francisco Bay Area.

The only consolidated city-county in California, San Francisco encompasses a land area of about 46.9 square miles (121 km2) on the northern end of the San Francisco Peninsula, giving it a density of about 17,620 people per square mile (6,803 people per km2). It is the most densely settled large city (population greater than 200,000) in the state of California and the second-most densely populated major city in the United States after New York City. San Francisco is the fourth most populous city in California, after Los Angeles, San Diego and San Jose, and the 14th most populous city in the United States—with a Census-estimated 2012 population of 825,863. The city is also the financial and cultural hub of the larger San Jose-San Francisco-Oakland metropolitan area, with a population of 8.4 million.

San Francisco (Spanish for “Saint Francis”) was founded on June 29, 1776, when colonists from Spain established a fort at the Golden Gate and a mission named for St. Francis of Assisi a few miles away. The California Gold Rush of 1849 brought rapid growth, making it the largest city on the West Coast at the time. Due to the growth of its population, San Francisco became a consolidated city-county in 1856. After three-quarters of the city was destroyed by the 1906 earthquake and fire, San Francisco was quickly rebuilt, hosting the Panama-Pacific International Exposition nine years later. During World War II, San Francisco was the port of embarkation for service members shipping out to the Pacific Theater….

Today, San Francisco is ranked 44th of the top tourist destinations in the world, and was the sixth most visited one in the United States in 2011. The city is renowned for its cool summers, fog, steep rolling hills, eclectic mix of architecture, and landmarks including the Golden Gate Bridge, cable cars, the former prison on Alcatraz Island, and its Chinatown district. It is also a primary banking and finance center…

…a Spanish exploration party, led by Don Gaspar de Portolà arrived on November 2, 1769, the first documented European visit to San Francisco Bay. Seven years later, on March 28, 1776, the Spanish established the Presidio of San Francisco, followed by a mission, Mission San Francisco de Asís (Mission Dolores).

Upon independence from Spain in 1821, the area became part of Mexico…

Commodore John D. Sloat claimed California for the United States on July 7, 1846, during the Mexican-American War, and Captain John B. Montgomery arrived to claim Yerba Buena two days later. Yerba Buena was renamed San Francisco on January 30 of the next year, and Mexico officially ceded the territory to the United States at the end of the war…

The California Gold Rush brought a flood of treasure seekers. With their sourdough bread in tow, prospectors accumulated in San Francisco over rival Benicia, raising the population from 1,000 in 1848 to 25,000 by December 1849…

Entrepreneurs sought to capitalize on the wealth generated by the Gold Rush. Early winners were the banking industry, with the founding of Wells Fargo in 1852 and the Bank of California in 1864…

The first cable cars carried San Franciscans up Clay Street in 1873. The city’s sea of Victorian houses began to take shape, and civic leaders campaigned for a spacious public park, resulting in plans for Golden Gate Park. San Franciscans built schools, churches, theaters, and all the hallmarks of civic life. The Presidio developed into the most important American military installation on the Pacific coast. By 1890, San Francisco’s population approached 300,000, making it the eighth largest city in the U.S. at the time…

At 5:12 am on April 18, 1906, a major earthquake struck San Francisco and northern California…