BU theology professor to blaze new paths in chaplaincy education

As previously reported, Professor Shelly Rambo of the Boston University School of Theology recently was awarded $500,000 from the Henry Luce Foundation to study the present and future of chaplaincy education. BU Today has published a new article on Professor Rambo’s research: “Religious leadership in the United States in the future is going to look Read more about BU theology professor to blaze new paths in chaplaincy education[…]

Prison chaplain publishes on theological education

Sarah Jobe, chaplain for Interfaith Prison Ministry for Women and an advisor to the Lab, recently published in Teaching Theology and Religion. The abstract of “How programs in prisons are challenging the who, where, how, and what of theological education” is below: This paper claims that programs in prisons are challenging the very who, where, Read more about Prison chaplain publishes on theological education[…]

CIL to participate in BUSTH project funded by HR Luce Foundation

Boston University School of Theology announced this morning that Shelly Rambo, associate professor of theology and former acting dean, has received a $500,000 grant from the Henry R. Luce Foundation to support the project “Educating Effective Chaplains.” Wendy Cadge, Professor of Sociology and Co-Founder of the Chaplaincy Innovation Lab, will serve as co-investigator on the Read more about CIL to participate in BUSTH project funded by HR Luce Foundation[…]

Wendy Cadge awarded NEH grant

Wendy Cadge, co-founder of the Chaplaincy Innovation Lab, has been awarded a grant from the National Endowment for the Humanities for the project “Mapping Religious Transformation in Boston’s Hidden Sacred Spaces.” The project will build a mobile application and a website, as well as run feature radio pieces on WBUR, about the sacred spaces of Read more about Wendy Cadge awarded NEH grant[…]

Hospice chaplaincy for staff, patients, and families

From WRCB in Chattanooga: Chaplains provide comfort in a time of need. They are a sympathetic ear during some of the most difficult and stressful times in life. “I think that different people are trained for different specialties. I think there are people who are trained for infants and adults. I find that I’m trained Read more about Hospice chaplaincy for staff, patients, and families[…]