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share it in sign language. All the pictures his mother had shared in devotions and the ones he had seen but not understood in Sunday school made sense now. He was a sinner but Christ had died for his sin. He literally ran to the altar that night to make Christ part of His life. He realized the need for other deaf like him back home who did not know Christ, and as a result, Reggie felt the Lord calling him to preach. After graduating from high school, he went to Tennessee Temple to train for future ministry. This is where he met his wife, Kim. Kim’s testimony was heavily related to her parents. Her dad, Dr. Pat Creed, had accepted the Lord while she was very young. They moved to Chattanooga to attend Tennessee Temple in the late 60s and early 70s. Dr. Creed was asked to take the bus ministry when M.J. Parker, the director, suffered a stroke and Kim was thrust into ministry at a young age. Dr. Creed then became the pastor of a church in Clinton, Maryland. When Kim was 13, she led the children’s church ministry and had her own bus route. She also attended Tennessee Temple and had a bus route there as well. Kim worked at Camp Joy in the summers and did ventriloquism in ministries and chapels throughout her four years at Temple. Kim met Reggie in her fourth year of school and although she knew no sign language, she was attracted to his zeal for ministry and reaching the lost for Christ. They dated and were married in 1981. They became missionaries with BIMI in 1983 and served in the early years by beginning deaf ministries in local churches around America. Reggie and Kim had a daughter named Charity who was homeschooled as they traveled throughout the country. Reggie and Kim Remple 6 Reseeding America – Spring 2016 After beginning ministries across America, Reggie and Kim were asked by the ministries they had begun to return to give additional training but time did not allow for this. The Rempels felt the Lord leading them to begin a camp ministry where they could bring these ministries together once a year for a time of fellowship and encouragement. BIMI Deaf Camps thrived and hundreds of deaf campers from around the country