We are a 501(c)(3) organization and all donations are tax-deductible. 

Click the link below to donate via PayPal with your credit card or PayPal account.

The majority of our budget comes from individuals and businesses, with a few grants from foundations. We are always grateful for assistance of any kind. Here are some of the ways you can be a part of this growing, life-changing program.. 

If you prefer, mail a check payable to POC Ministry to  P.O. BOX 43390 Jacksonville, FL 32203, or to our office, 2821 Gibson Road, Jacksonville, FL, 32207.

Financial donations of any amount are greatly appreciated. Feel free to contact Steve McCoy, Executive Director (904) 358 8866 with any questions you may have.

Other Ways You Can Give:

If you know of any jobs available, please contact Gary Corwin at 358-8866. Our guys are solid and dependable workers with good work skills in construction, masonry, carpentry, repair, maintenance, lawn care, restaurant service, warehouse, and many more industries. 

Personal grooming item such as shampoo, soap, razors, deodorant, etc.

Household Supplies

Laundry detergent, bleach, household cleaners, etc.

Our men arrive to the ministry on the day of their release from prison with only the clothes they are wearing. We keep a closet with presentable items in all sizes to help outfit our men. Your new or very gently used men's clothing of all types - dress, casual, work, pajamas - as well as athletic shoes, work boots, and outerwear such as jackets and sweaters are all greatly appreciated. 

partner with us!

Our immediate need is for more housing. Currently we have 5 homes, with a capacity for 24 residents total.  We are unable to accept legitimate residential applicants due to a lack of space, and estimate well over 100 were turned away during the months of January through July 2016.  

We would like to purchase 2 more homes as soon as possible with a budget of $40k each.  We are currently looking for suitable properties!   Your support would make an eternal difference for men seeking a new way of life.

"The moment ex-prisoners step off the bus in your community, a daunting challenge stares them smack in the face – where to find a safe place to sleep that night.

Very few prisoners have a loving family waiting for them to come home. Instead, family members may have died, moved away, or made it clear the ex-offender is not welcome. 

A safe place to live is essential to a successful reentry."

From www.prisonfellowship.org