Allison Fasig has been named Director of Programming at Project Transformation Tennessee, the nonprofit that provides summer and afterschool programs for children and youth through the leadership of young adults. The Director of Programming is primarily responsible for providing the vision and direction for all PT programs affecting children, youth, and their families across the state.
“As a lifelong Nashvillan, I am excited to dive deeper into our community joining in the work of God through Project Transformation as we seek holistic transformation for all our children, young adults, and churches. I truly believe transformation happens through relationships,” says Fasig. “I am grateful to the people who invested in me as a young person as I discerned my own call to ministry, and absolutely thrilled to get to do the same for all our children, young adults, and volunteers who are part of PT.”
An ordained deacon in the United Methodist Church, Fasig joins the team after years serving in a of variety roles related to youth development and pastoral care at the local church. Most recently, she served as Pastor of Discipleship at The Village Church.
“We are delighted to welcome Allison to our team,” says Executive Director Courtney Aldrich. “With her experience and passion for connecting communities with the gifts of young people, we believe that Allison will advance our mission, and we are excited to learn from and with her.”
Allison received her Bachelor of Arts in Communication from Lambuth University and a Master of Arts in Counseling from Asbury Theological Seminary. Allison is a Metro Nashville Public Schools parent.
“I give thanks for God’s continued call on my life and for this new chapter of ministry with Project Transformation. I am thrilled, and expectant of all that God has in store!” says Fasig.
Project Transformation’s mission is to engage young adults in purposeful leadership and ministry, support children in holistic development, and connect churches to communities. Since 2012, Project Transformation has served more than 2,700 children and youth.