Jeff E. Mabry, Senior Pastor & Founder
Bishop Mabry is native of Chicago, Illinois. He has been married to Lady Alfreda Mabry since December 5, 1997, has 1 daughter Abryana. He is a graduate of Morehouse College in Atlanta, Georgia. He has received two Bachelor Degrees, one in Business Administration (Morehouse) and one in Health Care Management Bishop Mabry received a medal as an Olympic Hopeful in the 1996 Summer Games (2nd round of the trials) in the 800 meters track and field. Bishop Mabry has served in ministry for over 10 years. He has operated in the office of Assistant Pastor to Apostle Anthony W. Banks, Changed for Life Outreach Intl. He has served in the capacity of Youth Pastor for 6 years, Head Armor Bearer for over 15 years and serves on the Board of Directors. Bishop Mabry organized youth conferences, the Prison Ministry, and has served as vocalist in the Worship and Arts Ministry. He was active in the Morehouse College Campus Ministry in Atlanta, Georgia for two years. During his tenure, he was able to help facilitate student participation as well as growth within the Union. At Bethel Apostolic Church, under the leadership of Bishop John Morris, Chicago, Illinois, Bishop Mabry was Youth Department President. He also served as Armor Bearer, Media Ministry, [audio, visual, drama], and Worship and Arts. Pastor Mabry has worked in other ministry associations such as the Mayor’s Office in Chicago as a Special Events Coordinator for the City of Chicago Gospel Fest. His primary function as part of the coordinating team was to ensure that the “Gospel Fest” was a success in the city of Chicago annually. In his personal ministry, he is C.E.O. and Executive Director of Jeff Mabry Evangelistic Ministries, Inc. Bishop Mabry is founder of Total Restoration Worship Center in Decatur, Georgia. He is Senior Board Member and Distribution Coordinator of Daisy M. Banks Foundation, Atlanta, Georgia. This ministry is a community ministry that offers service in the Kingdom of God by providing food and clothing to those who are less fortunate.