Let the record show judges everywhere said it could never be done: graceful uphill builds, filling so-called dangerous gaps safely for children.
And yet, 10 years (as of 2021) after the first sacrificial uphill build, an Illinois legislative initiative called Clean Child Support, the results still stand as the world’s richest country and the tallest hierarchy continues to look away.
"God's Uphill Builds (GUBs) have elegant, and yet, elementary features any child can understand," says CLU reviewer Olivia Jenkins. "They're next-generation products, services and designs like opening up a hidden treasure chest of jewels and civic pride."
The journey of building storied structures began in 2011, when engineering and civics student Aaron Wemple conceived of constructing monumental memorial in Central Illinois that separated children like hears could know about miles away. Structures that help revitalize or revitalize both parents and their children along with the community they serve. After judicial competitions to open access to science went nowhere, unrepresented and underrepresented people everywhere began seeing the value of celebrating connections within nuclear families as opposed to disconnections. “The daughter of co-founder Chris Clerk once called it the best day of her life and we knew this was something impacted their lives for the better,” Author Aaron Wemple says.
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A breakthrough innovation for the community, dubbed child safety file, was May, 2018 at the Decatur, IL Chamber of Commerce Business Expo, and other uphill projects where already in the works. “It's a slow, methodical, thoughtful process to make sure your children know that you still care while your world, your ex-partner's world, the kid's world, and everything else is coming apart as painfully as possible and doesn't have to meet safety standards that could prevent a lot of unnecessary losses and trauma." Olivia explains.
The group CLU shares the often overwhelming burdens of family law versus law court hearings, pay walls, and digital divides they all experience without remorse. On top of all those uphill climbs, they practice social measures like talking writing, publishing or producing content, and handing out handbills on sidewalks if they witness any systems like family court being abused or abusive. About 7,000 parents so far – farmers, healthcare provider, construction workers and teachers – team up to raise awareness and to help build memorials to children's lost first loves of their lives. Which is complimented each and every time a child in the middle has a voice on the CLUY Show or a parent releases a new project. “Greater love hath no man than this, that a man lay down his life for his friends," said Jesus in John 15:13
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The journey to parents building their own uphill story may not be for the faint of heart or those who easily cower. The life-wrecking crashes at the dangerous and difficult intersection of "family" law versus law is well-known to have claimed many lives. After nationwide statistics show millions of people per year go the route either voluntarily or against their will, many die, people don't commonly have enough intellectual bandwidth left to entertain thoughts of doing something helpful outside of their case. “A high conflict divorce or military deployment to war, especially with prized possessions on the line but out of decision-making power, is like bleeding to death but without Band-Aids or the burial, ” Wemple notes. Each year, more than a thousand people typically contact CLU or one of its affiliates, and about 50 percent of them adopt a side-program to help them through difficult circumstances and peers help peers out with prayers, encouraging words, meetings, phone calls, texts, and uphill building experiences. “Since 2014, thousands of inspiring people have learned to open access to alternative social justice measures to empower themselves. love their children, and pull people through,” Olivia says. “It has brought a tremendous amount of thick skin and resilience to team CLU.”
Since CLU and its organic middle grounds became a thing first in 2011, when members tried to declarer their independence from the state, even during the pandemic, Olivia says. “People are taking advantage of the open access of alternative justice and uphill building paths,” she says. “It’s a great way for people at rock bottom who are compulsively kicked while they are down to get out, assess their social standing, regroup and find something monumental to work on in the face of those most happy boots.”
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Although trips to the top of God's mountain obviously requires wings, Olivia says, guest response has been favorable. “In the past, we really didn't do anything special when it came to anniversaries, but now with so much upnuilding coming online its great to share those accomplishments,” she says. “So now everyone can feel they can own their own recipe to better, more just experiences and future.”
What's your uphill build?
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