Bringing Christ into your community.

Re-Armor Homes provides supervised housing for people transitioning back into the community from prison. Unlike other programs that provide opportunities to gain skills for work, this organization provides opportunities to gain hands-on expeirence to add to a resume, as well as a personal income.

Participants gain experience in dealing with home reconstruction including plumbing, heating, windows, siding, roofing, painting, and flooring.



On May 17th 2008 William Hanson was released from incarceration. During a winter night just months later he was awakened by a calling to find housing for felons. On May 6th 2009 Bill along with a board of directors and an invester embarked on a mission to fulfill that calling. Since then this company has seen success. We continue to make the worthwhile effort to bring Christ into the communities of Ramsey County and surrounding communities.

In 2011 the LORD has provided a large Church to be called CHURCH.The doors will remain open 24-7 for prayer, worship, healing, teaching, and creating and creating a place for the body of CHRIST to plant and water seed in good soil as found in MARK 4 Verse 8 when doing this the body of CHRIST is obeying what JESUS comanded in MATTHEW 28 Verses 19-20.
For the first time in this country one out of 100 Americans is confined in a jail or prison, and the majority of them are repeat offenders. 95% of the prison population will return to their community at some point and will be faced with obstacels in the areas of housing, employment and transportation.

Because most employers and rental properties conduct background checks, people with a felony on their record are denied housing and employment before they are given the opportunity to meet a prospective landlord or employer.

Most felons who do not succeed upon release do so because of a lack of housing, jobs and transportation.

Nationally, 30% of offenders on supervised release will be re-arrested within six months. However, re-entry housing partnerships in other states are seeing a sharp decline in that statistic in the people they serve. Since 2002, a similar program in Georgia has seen only 5% of their participants go back to prison while in their program.


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