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The family lived near and worked with an indigenous population that Joe said wasn't 20 years removed from headhunting.
He started a church there and trained men in the ministry, while the family also helped to bring elements of self-sustaining modernity, such as water purification, to a tribe that could see its children decimated by an infiltration of the measles."We lived pretty simple," Joe said.
Lately, Moldova has been ground zero for Farms International.
Joe used his computer to call-up a video chat with his primary contact there, Tamara Bucur.
Joe is supporting the country of Moldova through the organization with loans to individuals to build greenhouses and raise produce to sell.
Bob King / [email protected] Bucur of Moldova, an Eastern European country and former Soviet republic, is seen here with the tomatoes she grows in a greenhouse thanks to a small business loan she received from Farms International.
A native Moldovan, she was appearing near the end of another long workday.
When it started in the 1960s, Farms International would do things like package and ship chicken coops to needy places.The aim was to bring sustainability to poor people in places throughout Asia and Africa, mostly, in an effort to break a cycle of dependency on charitable aid.But the practice of shipping infrastructure was tedious and costly."It was a very difficult life.""But the kids feel that it was God's blessing to have that experience," added Pat.The Richters, now with nine grandkids, have spent their lives in service to both God and some of the world's poorest people.