[data] => Array
            [5269e0fea380c] => Array
                    [link] => 
                    [original] => /media/image/news_luis-is-my-hero_0.jpg
                    [coords] => 0-0-671-377
                    [path] => /images/r/news_luis-is-my-hero_0
                    [size] => 800x450
                    [index] => 0
                    [caption] => 
                    [url] => /images/r/news_luis-is-my-hero_0/c800x450g0-0-671-377/news_luis-is-my-hero_0.jpg
                    [type] => image
                    [_image] => /images/r/news_luis-is-my-hero_0/c960x540g0-0-671-377/news_luis-is-my-hero_0.jpg
                    [marker] => 0
                    [alt] => news luis is my hero 0


    [thumbs] => Array
            [0] => <li><a href="#slide0"><img src="/images/r/news_luis-is-my-hero_0/60x60g0-0-671-377/news_luis-is-my-hero_0.jpg" alt="" /></a></li>

    [id] => carousel

Who are our heroes?  In today's culture, we often point to professional athletes and television celebrities.  Sometimes, we find heroes in men and women who have sacrificially served our country.  There are even times when we look up to a parent or family member and refer to them as heroes.  But, for Alberto Gonzalez, TWR's Ministry Director for Cuba, his hero is Luis, a 67-year-old blind man who has planted 18 churches.

Click here to learn about TWR's outreach from Bonaire into Cuba

(Photo of Alberto Gonzalez, TWR's Ministry Director for Cuba)