David Sanchez was only 9 years old when a neighbor offered him marijuana and sent him on a lifelong struggle with drug addiction. Now to prevent kids from going down the same path, the former addict educates kids on the dangers of drugs.
This toolkit is made to provide you resources you can use to promote Voices for Humanity: David Sanchez all across social media.
David Sanchez, a former drug addict, educates kids on the dangers of drugs.
“I knew that I had to find a way to educate people because knowing about something that can hurt you is half the battle of being able to defeat it.”
Scientology Network’s Voices for Humanity is a weekly series presenting heroic change makers from a variety of faiths, cultures and nations as they extend help to their communities through Scientology-sponsored humanitarian programs. Voices for Humanity airs Wednesdays at 8 p.m. ET/PT on Scientology Network. (Check Scientology.TV/schedule for the day/time in your local time zone.)
The Scientology Network debuted on March 12, 2018. Since launching, the Scientology Network has been viewed in 240 countries and territories worldwide in 17 languages. Satisfying the curiosity of people about Scientology, the network takes viewers across six continents, spotlighting the everyday lives of Scientologists; showing the Church as a global organization; and presenting its social betterment programs that have touched the lives of millions worldwide. The network also showcases documentaries by Independent filmmakers who represent a cross section of cultures and faiths, but share a common purpose of uplifting communities.
Broadcast from Scientology Media Productions, the Church’s global media center in Los Angeles, the Scientology Network can be streamed at scientology.tv and is available through satellite television, mobile apps and via the Roku, Amazon Fire and Apple TV platforms. scientology.tv/apps
Stay tuned to the Scientology Network.
Bee Nation shines a spotlight on students as they compete in the first-ever First Nations Spelling Bee in Canada.
Costa Rica is the picture of idyllic natural beauty. But beneath the surface, it’s a land of unnatural suffering, with nearly a quarter of the population in poverty and children as young as five sold into human trafficking.