Real Life Mission Trips: Summer and Fall 2009

Looking for a short-term mission trip to challenge and encourage your faith as you experience Christ in new and unique ways? AIM’s Real Life program is a 1-3 month mission program designed to give participants a “real life” look at life as a missionary. On a team of 8-15 other young missionaries, you will live and work totally immersed in a new culture, passionately serving God as you minister in real and practical ways.

God wants to use ordinary people like us to do extraordinary things for the kingdom; with the Real Life program, you will begin to get a sense of what that means. Click here to apply now!
Use the promo code through April 30, 2009 “nofee” to have your application fee waived!

Real Life Expedition – New!
Sometimes, you just need a break from the normal way of living. Life can seem mundane, and you begin to feel that there really might be something more out there that you can no longer ignore.

So, what if you gave everything up for just two months? What if you radically abandoned all of it to travel across three different countries and share a lasting hope with the poorest of the poor?

It’s called Real Life Expedition.

Real Life Expedition: 3 countries in 2 months.

What are you waiting for? Apply now!

Click here to learn more about the Expedition…

Upcoming Real Life Trips (Click a location to find out more about the trip)
Summer 2009 Trips:
Fall 2009 Trips:
Click here for more Real Life trips…

Real Life Stories:
Laura Parker writes:
Before I left for India, during our last day at training camp, I prayed that God would break my heart and show me what it meant to love with His love. He answered my prayer the first day that we were in India. I don’t know which child I met first but the children who live outside our house have broken my heart every single day for two months.  Read More…

Jade Benoit writes:
We pitched our tents next to a Muslim mosque and across the street from a primary school in Zimuala, allowing ourselves to be in the center of the community there.  Each morning of the school week, we walked over to the school, in order to conduct a program for the children.  Read More…
Mary Kate Martin writes:
One of the biggest differences between the Swazi and American culture is the value of time. In America, if you are supposed to be somewhere at 2:00 then you are expected to be on time, and if you’re not it is considered rude. In Swazi culture, however, it is completely acceptable to be several HOURS late; in fact, it is expected. Although it’s frustrating to live in this slow paced culture (even when we are walking to town or wherever we go, we walk so much fast than the Swazis.  Read More…

Contact Us

Email: admissions@adventures.org
Phone: 877-811-0210