Fr. Mark Aziz
Father Mark Graduated from Faculty of Engineer, Cairo University, Ordained as a Priest on 18/07/1996 . Then he started his mission in St Mark Coptic Orthodox Church in Kirckaldy-Scotland . In 2008 His Grace Bishop Antony Elevated father Mark to protopriest.
H.G. Bishop Thomas
His Grace, Bishop Thomas of the El-Qussia and Mair Diocese in Upper Egypt became a monk in 1983 and was ordained a priest in 1987. Bishop Thomas works tirelessly to strengthen religious freedom and human rights in the face of personal risks. He was the first recipient of the St. Stephen Prize, a human rights award given by The Norwegian Mission to the East, for his efforts to speak out against the oppression of religious communities. Bishop Thomas is active in building schools and developing educational programs in Egypt’s Coptic Church. In 1999 he built the Anaphora Farm and Retreat Center in Wadi el-Natrun, where many of the monastic communities of the desert fathers lived 1500 years ago.
H.G. Bishop David
Bishop David, the General Bishop of Archdiocese of North America, was born in Giza, Egypt in El Ehram. He immigrated with his parents to Toronto, Canada in 1984, where he was a dedicated and lovable servant who also excelled in University graduating from York University. In 1992 he left to Egypt were he consecrated his life and stayed at St. Bishoy's monastery. In 1995 he became a priest in Birmingham, England serving under Anba Miseal. Four years later he became the general bishop of North America on Nov, 14, 1999 where he now manages 48 states and the Provinces of Canada under his archdiocese.
Often introduced as an expert on media influences, Brett Ullman travels North America speaking to adolescents, leaders and their parents on topics including sexuality, substance abuse and self-injury.Driven by a desire to discuss, explore and share the Christian reality of living in a media-saturated world, Brett’s seminars engage and challenge attendees through high-impact, technology-driven presentations.Participants are inspired to reflect on what we know, what we believe and how our Ancient Faith ought to serve as the lens through which we view and engage modern culture.