Tuesday, August 28, 2012


Aug 27, 2012
Another week in Sunny Sandy

 Hola mis amigos!

This week has gone just as fast as the others! The Spanish area is accelerating in a most rapid manner. We have 4 people with a baptismal date for September, and we have Jaime Montoya's baptism this Wednesday! He's so solid in the gospel. I had the opportunity to take Jaime down to temple square to learn from the sites and buildings down there; that's a major blessing from this mission is all of the Church material that is available (and of course the members that pay for groceries and things etc...). We're making a lot more progress, thanks to the Lord's help, in our area. My first week here, I only taught 3 lessons total in the whole week. Last week we taught 15; and we're getting more and more people interested in the gospel! The Lord sure had a hand in this!


 We get to play sports every single morning as part of our hour of exercise, but now it's starting to get too competitive. We have Samoans, college basketball players, and a lot of high school athletes in this zone, so they all like to go hard core. I love it, it gets the blood pumping and I have a great time. Both of my companions (Elder Gomez and Gonzalez) happen to be 5'1 or 5'2, so it's very easy for them to get demolished. The complaining is starting to seep through but I just try to keep them both in high spirits!
 
I had the opportunity to go on splits with the Zone leaders on Thursday; it was inspirational! The zone leader that went with Elder Gonzalez and I (Elder Thomas was his name) is so bold in the way he talks to people. He really taught me a valuable lesson which is to just be a human being, be yourself, with a message centered on the gospel. If the people think you're just a... well... stereotypical missionary who wants to baptize you, then they won't be interested. You have to open them up, find what they take value in, seize that, and leader them to realize how much the Gospel can improve that aspect of their lives.

We also got a 4th companion! for... 30 minutes we found a stray cat who followed us around as we knocked doors; it even went up the door to greet the people! We named him Contact Cat; but I don't think we'll see him again.

It was great to hear about Peter's experiences in the MTC; His situation sounds exactly the same as mine! Except I didn't play soccer ever (Peter, try sand volleyball, it is LeGiT). Also; Peter, to eat healthy just grab salad from the places right before the main meal, and then hit up the left-over table way in the back (not the side by the grill/salad bar); that's where you will find your healthy food choices.

The question was brought forth to my attention by my wonderful Mother, of which language I speak more. I'd say I really do speak English more; because our zone of 30~ missionaries all speak English, Elder Gomez learned English at a private school in Mexico, and Elder Gonzalez lived in St. George Utah for 8 years before his mission so he knows English too. I try to speak to my companions in as much as possible; but we normally speak English. It's a little difficult to teach people in English because all of our materials are in Spanish; so really all we can give them is a Mormon.org card.
 
I've been learning so much from my 4 hours of study each day; Peter make sure you value your personal study time like GOLD, for it's worth more in the field! Mosiah 15:17-18: "And again, how beautiful upon the mountains are the feet of those who shall hereafter publish peace, yea, from this time henceforth and forever! 18) And behold, I say unto you, this is not all. For O how beautiful upon the mountains are the feet of him that bringeth good tidings, that is the founder of peace, yeah, even the Lord, who has redeemed his people; yeah, him who has granted salvation unto his people;"
As missionaries, we are following the example of the Lord our Savior; and our work is great. But we must also be cautious; for as said in Mosiah 15:26; if people willfully rebel against God, that have known the commandments of God, they will have no part in the resurrection of the righteous. We must not baptize people for numbers; we must make sure they are converted or we are just submitting them to spiritual damnation.

I haven't gotten mail yet, so sorry if you asked me questions and I didn't answer them here! Thank you Mom and Dad for your messages, I always read those before I write. Thank you Mary and Peter for the Tapatio and the sour patch kids; My zone leader ate the whole bag of sour patch kids during our exchange, but I use the Tapatio always; and that ground pepper is a beauty.

Mom; Keep forwarding Peter's letters so I can read them too!

You're all in my Prayers always! I'll try to download some pictures that my mom will put on my Blog or Facebook or where ever she puts those pictures

Love you all!

-Elder Toborg-

Tuesday, August 21, 2012


Aug. 20, 2012
Salutations from Sandy



My Trainers: Elder Gomez and Elder Gonzalez

 Greetings friends and family!

It's great to hear from Mom and Dad through Email; I guess emailing me is the best way to communicate; I'm allowed to read all emails you send me, but I cannot reply unless it's by snail mail. So if you want a response from me that's not in this weekly email, snail mail would be the best way ;)

I'm getting into the habit of missionary work; I can already see that time really does fly, and that I’ve almost been in the field for two weeks now! To answer some questions that Mom had; I'm the only one who eats breakfast in the morning, my companions don't get ready fast enough and don't bother with eating breakfast (needless to say their gaining weight; breakfast is the most important meal to get your metabolism running!). Most of the time for lunch, we do all of our personal, companionship, and then language study, then eat lunch and start out for the day. This puts us at about 1pm before we even leave the house. (House being a member's basement; the wife is currently serving a service mission, but the father is an economics professor at BYU so he's preparing to go back to work soon). We always have a dinner prepared by a member; sometimes it falls through, but we always contact them the night before, so if they really can't do it, sometimes they just give us money to go out to eat. So far I've lost 2 pounds here in the Field, putting me at 172.8lbs; I plan to come home 175~ so I'm doing good so far! It's quite easy to not gain weight; sure we are fed every night, but that doesn't mean you have to eat like a pig for breakfast/lunch; dinner is only one meal! And the exercise is very important too.

We do have a large area, but we are never allowed to go to the mission office for mail; only zone leaders can pick up mail.

Some of these people are sure humble; the Hispanic population works all the time and yet they still live humbly. As of right now, we have two investigators with a baptismal date (both for August 26th): Frank (17 years old, his mom won't let him get baptized but we've challenged him to bare his testimony to his mother to show her how important the gospel is in his life), and Jaime Montoya. Jaime lives in the lower floor of a member’s house, and he really has a strong testimony of the Book of Mormon already. Every law and ordinance we teach him, he accepts without hesitation because he knows that it is the word of God. It really is that simple; if people will just harken unto the challenge we give them, to pray and ask God, just them and Him, if the Book of Mormon is true, he will manifest the truth of the answer by the power of the Holy Ghost; of course more than not, people will not ask with a sincere heart, and real intent. I'd say that a "Hardened Heart" is the most prevalent obstacle preventing people from receiving an answer.

So many people brush our message off with statements such as "oh I'm already Catholic and I was baptized and now I preach the gospel just like you, and I know that I don't need anything else so have a good day bye" *door shut* The lesson I teach the most is the restoration; and they will even agree with everything we teach about the restoration... not really understanding what the restoration means; the fact that the sacred Priesthood, the same power that existed in Christ's time as found in the bible, which was lost after his ascension into heaven and the death of the apostles, is now once again restored on the earth, and we once again have the proper authority to baptize in the "name of the Father and of the Son of and of the Holy Ghost" (Matthew 28:19).

Anyway, I'm looking forward to two baptisms this week; Jaime will be baptized for sure; we're taking him down to Temple Square for a tour to strengthen his testimony. Frank needs permission from his mother, but if she doesn't allow him, he turns 18 in October. We have 5 other investigators; 4 of them all have problems with the law of Chastity, and need to get married or stop living together before they can get baptized. We taught one of the couples; Angel and Nereida (ages 50 and 40) the law of Chastity and you could see the guilt in their eyes as we taught, but once we presented repentance and baptism afterward, and the hope that they can become spotless (Isaiah 1:18), cleansed from all their sins and stand guiltless before the Father at the last day (3 Nephi 27:16).

Speaking of baptism and repentance (aka the Atonement of Jesus Christ); we had a zone meeting on Tuesday, in which we did role plays. The zone leader took the place of the investigator and the other 8 of us were the teachers; he would point at a different person who would teach him one sentence at a time. We started getting through lots of doctrine, but the "investigator" was not getting interested. The zone leader (elder Thomas) stopped us and said "our purpose is the invite others to come unto Christ, none of you have mentioned the atonement yet." So we began again, and this time we got him interested in matter of minutes by telling him of the fact he can become clean through Christ. Everyone has sinned and wants to get rid of that guilt; this is was Christ offers us, and only through him can we return to live with God again.

I hope all is going well back home, glad to hear the garden is doing well and wow it sounds hot in Washington!
I still haven’t gotten any letters, and I believe it's because the dearElder's are still being sent to the MTC, but I’ll probably get a mountain of them soon so keep sending! Thank you so much for the Green-y Package I got sent! It brightened my day for sure. I hope to answer any letters sent next week, if not, have patience, it's a Christ-like attribute ;)
If you ever have important information that needs to be answered in a week, email me :)

I love you all! Thank you for your support, you're all in my prayers!
-Elder Toborg

Monday, August 13, 2012


August 13, 2012                    
First Week in the Field!
Elder Bay leaves for Florida and I'm off to SLC!
Hola everyone!

Elder Toborg reporting, which means I have survived almost an entire week now in the field!
I'll give a week breakdown of how everything went and the details:

Tuesday: 2am, send my companion Elder Bay off to the airport to fly to Miami
              4:30pm my bus left for the Salt Lake City South Mission! With 15 of us on the bus (17 more to come later.)
              6~ Meet the Mission president at his home, and as he started interviews, got to go tracting for about an hour! I was put with another fresh off the block, and we didn't have any success but we met a member who wanted to get to know his non-member neighbors, so hopefully he can help!
8~pm get interviewed by President Miller: The mission was split by the two new Salt Lake City missions (Central took a piece out of us), and so we've been refilling the mission; that’s why so many people have been called to the mission. For the last 3 transfers, 30+ missionaries have been arriving. When there's that much of an influx, they run out of trainers. So... turns out 8/15 of the Spanish speakers will be doing an English assignment for the first 1-2 transfers of their mission. Thankfully, out of 15 of them, there is 1 native and the 13 others are all beginners at Spanish. So my place in Spanish speaking was secured by my ability to actually speak Spanish :)!
10:30pm; fit way too many people in a crowded basement to sleep, I was already exhausted and slept like a log.

Wednesday the 8th:
Wake up at 5am; did some make shift exercises in the basement while 24 of us waited to use 2 showers.
8am: Ate breakfast back at the mission office where the other 17 missionaries were just arriving.
10am-2pm; training/information on the mission; I can't email anyone except direct family and the mission president, so I really need addresses now!
3pm: MEET THE COMPANION!: I was the 2nd to last person to be paired up with a trainer (room full of 70~ people). Turns out 2 of us greenies left, 3 people... I got a trio! Both of my companions speak fluent Spanish!: Elder Gomez (from Mexico City, Mexico, served for 2 months in Mexico waiting for a visa to come to the US, 6 months on the mission total) and Elder Gonzalez (Born in Mexico, lived in Saint George Utah for 8 years before the mission, wow he got called to the same state on his mission! In the mission for 4 months total). They are amazing, they're my best friends now (being a week later) and we started to bond pretty fast.
4-10pm; jumped right into the mission, I just followed them around as they started tracting and teaching; the schedule was full because Elder Gonzalez had already been serving in the area for 4 months and already knows all the streets and people. Elder Gomez is new to the area and didn't know many people however he's been out for 6 months total and is a great missionary so he just picks up the lead fast. We got home super late, and didn't even have time to plan for the next day that night.

THURSDAY 9th:
Mission rules for this mission: Up at 6am everyday (instead of 6:30) to do 1 hour of exercise every day. Turns out it’s actually about 30 minutes to drive the car to an activity and then just do exercise for 30 minutes anyway, so I don't find it very effective at all, but at least we play sports every morning. I hardly have time to do any push-ups or sit-ups, but I found time while my 2 companions shower, I just do extra workouts. So you could say I’m doing 1 hour 30 mins of workouts every day.

1 hour of personal study starting at 8am; most precious time, never have enough time for this.
2 hours of companionship study: Since I’m new, all missionaries worldwide have 2 hours of companionship study to do things with their trainers for the first 12 weeks of the mission. Elder Gomez is my official trainer
1 Hour of Language study: This normally gets pushed back till after lunchtime so that we can go visit someone at 11am

If I do all of those things in a row; my day starts at 12pm, which so far we've always had something planned for 12-1pm, and then we eat lunch at 1pm. It's going good so far; but the Hispanic people are always working, so we spend a lot of time driving around to referrals to see if the people are home.

12-9:30pm Proselyting; Going to appointments, street contacting, dinner at 5-6pm most of the time at a members’ house, going and visiting members; that whole.. Missionary thing!

Friday-Saturday: Same as Thursday, visiting and teaching. The overall situation of our area is: Our Spanish area covers 9 English Stakes; our area covers ALL of the city of Sandy. We have about 6 or 8 English missionaries in our Spanish area working with the English people. If we find someone to teach in English, we are allowed to teach up to the first lesson, and then pass the referral off to the English missionaries; and if the English find someone for us, they just send it right on over. So far, all the rumors of "you don't need to find you just have to teach" are completely wrong. We spend a lot of time asking members for referrals, and every single person we talk to, member or not, we have to ask them if they know of anyone to teach.

Due to the Hispanics having upwards of 2 jobs, and from what I’ve seen, all blue-collar jobs, it's very hard to find a time when the people are home. Right as I joined the area, Elder Gonzalez had 5 progressing investigators, 1 with a baptismal date of August 26th, and 3 investigators that weren't counted as progressing, but for various reasons we couldn't teach at the moment. We had about 10 potentials (as of Saturday), and so far it's been hard to contact any of them.

Sunday:
What a day; we arise, prepare and study; Meeting at 11am for all leaders + the missionaries of the branch (yes it’s a branch not a ward, I don't know why it's only a branch, there were plenty of people there). In the car on the way to the 11am meeting (Sacrament beginning at 1pm), I got a call from the Branch President, President Ramoz, to ask Elder Gomez and I to speak at Sacrament. Elder Gomez starts freaking out; but I was calm. "If ye are prepared ye shall not fear" and thankfully I was asked to speak on prayer, and my favorite scripture; Alma 37:37 just happens to be all about prayer. I went over the pronunciations out loud so I wouldn't embarrass myself too bad, and then trusted in the Lord. I can't understand everything people tell me in Spanish (I comprehend approximately 40% of what I hear) but I can communicate a spiritual point to people (thanks to the MTC). My talk lasted about 5 minutes and it went well from the feedback I got from the ward after!

Listening to everything in Spanish is nerve-racking; you never know what they're asking you exactly or what stories they're telling. Thankfully I was blessed with two native Spanish speakers so they always translate for me if i get a blank stare on my face. I'm so grateful that I was put into Spanish, even though many of the others who were called to Spanish missions were put into English for the time being.

I've met a lot of people, but I can't say I’ve been too instrumental in their conversions. I'm trying to be 100% obedient, so I only have 3 more minutes to talk to the family, but thanks so much for all your support! Oh if I didn't mention; everyone is supposed to have a bike available to use, but right now since I cover a whole city, we're in a car.

Mom: Yes I did vote.

:::::::::::::::::::::

I love you all! I haven’t read any mail for the last week because we pick up mail late in the day on Mondays, so I’m going to be a week behind on everything you send me. Mission rules state that I cannot email anyone but my family, so this email is the only email I’ll be sending out each week. Please write via Dear Elder or by hand so I don't have to spend all of my time reading email {and I can't even reply to email ;)}

My mailing address is:
Elder Daniel Toborg
UT SLC South Mission
8060 S 615 E
Sandy, UT 84070

You're in my prayers, to the best of my Spanish abilities; I hope to write more about the spiritual experiences next time!
Quick scripture: Doctrine and Covenants 11: 12-14; Trust in the spirit!
Love you all!!
-Elder Toborg

Wednesday, August 8, 2012

August 8, 2012
 
Elder Toborg arrives safely to his mission with more than 30 new missionaries.
Can't miss his smile or his favorite blue tie!

Saturday, August 4, 2012


August 4, 2012

Hello Everyone!

Sorry I couldn't write on Friday, we had in-field orientation all day! So our P-day got pushed back to today (Saturday), and even now it's sort of a half day-P-day so we can get packed.

First off: I was scheduled to leave Wednesday the 8th at 6am, however it turns out there are 32 of us going to my mission on the same day! This is more than the mission field could handle at one time so they split the group up into two; 15 heading on Tuesday and 17 on Wednesday. I'm in the group going Tuesday! So I'm heading out into the field a day early! I saw a list of the people going; its about 15 Spanish speakers and 17 English speakers; so I assume that's how they split up the groups. I'm going to be in the field in 3 days!!

Yesterday, the 3rd, during infield orientation we got the chance to see some of the workings of what will be going on infield, however they displayed them to us in the form of plays and workshops; so not the most realistic settings but the got the information we needed. We learned that the best missionaries use the Ward to their fullest potential; getting members to help, the Bishop, the ward mission leader. We were able to practice some contacting situations such as on a bus, at the airport, and on the street. We also practiced using members during our lessons, and choosing a member that would be able to influence the member in the best way possible. This whole situation seemed oddly too simple... and then I realized it's because it was all in English. I'm going to have a dandy time with the Spanish side of things! It might take a significant amount of blank stares at my company for the first couple weeks, but I'm excited to get started helping the Hispanic saints of the Salt Lake City South area!

Besides Friday, I believe this week seemed to pass in a most rapid manner; When I got the opportunity to Host the new missionaries again, it appeared to me as though I had just hosted the week before! Hosting is always a confidence booster because you can see how timid and unprepared Elders are right as they enter the MTC, and then you realize how far you've come from the start. I've been blessed with exceptional teachers who have nurtured my learning experience, both lingual and Gospel, in a most uplifting and edifying way.

I'm not sure how often I'm going to get to attend one of the three temples in my mission, so today might be one of the last times for a while to attend the temple; I know my companion Elder Bay (going to fort Lauderdale, Florida) will be 400 miles away from his temple, so this certainly will be a special temple visit for him, not being close to any temples on his mission.

I hope the family is doing well! I appreciate all the love and support you've showered upon me for the last 9 weeks (and of course my entire life)! It's great to hear about Christie driving, and doing her 4th year hike! She's going to be way too mature when I return.

I saw Mike the day before he left, he's going to do amazing things on his mission! Kevin and I attended the in-field orientation together as we're both leaving on Tuesday, he has a nice buzz-cut, signs of the MTC barber; I'll be re-buzzing my hair today, and maybe a *little* longer than last time {though I had a pro-barber last time ;)}

Peter, I heard all about the storm you brought down during your farewell talk. My mother recounted the details to me, and I think I'd heard all of your stories at least once before ;) I love Dave's desert story, I think about it all the time.

Mom says that they're going to want my bicycle at the mission; I hope I will receive the opportunity to utilize a bicycle during my mission so I can improve my physical health while being fed to death by the members.

My Spanish is coming along well, but I think the next real step is going to be understanding native speakers, which is something I'll learn the best in the field; the time is now! The field is white, already to harvest, and Lo, I'll head out and thrust in my efforts to bringeth salvation to other's souls. Y por el poder del Espiritu Santo, podrai's conocer la verdad de todas las cosas. Claro, nececitari'a el Espiritu Santo en el campo, para compartir el Evangelio de Jesucristo con todas las personas en el mundo. Estoy animado y preparado (o'jala que si'); Estoy muy agradicido por la ayuda de Dios y del Espiritu Santo.

Thank you to all of you and your love and support, I'll talk to you again on the other side, the mission field!

You're forever in my prayers,

-Elder Toborg


Friday, August 3, 2012


July 30, 2012

 Dear Elder Daniel,

Yesterday we attended Peter’s farewell. We had a hard time getting to him because of all the girls, but he made time for us to hug him. Christine Saneli sang; it was lovely. J We saw Sky and wished him well in Missouri. Mary was all smiles and brought family who loudly “Amened”  and wanted to clap for joy. It was delightful. J

 Dave Young spoke and, of course, gave a wonderful discourse. I will try to tell his parable as best I can.
The Parable of the Five Young Men
Back in the 1880’s five young men from Great Brittan heard of diamonds in South Africa. So they procured the funds to make their way to Cape Horn, So Africa. They purchased their provisions and were told that going through the great desert they must hit the only oasis in order to survive. They were quite worn, but found the oasis and continued until they found the greatest wealth of diamonds imaginable. They loaded everything they had with diamonds, including their canteens. When they headed back through the desert they didn’t have enough water. As they suffered from the heat, they first dropped their provisions, eventually dropping many diamonds. Nothing mattered but water. These five young men decided that in order to find the oasis once again they would need to spread out. They were to fire off their gun when they discovered the oasis. Peter, in the middle, walked on and on; then off in the distance thought he saw the oasis. He couldn’t be certain if it was just a mirage, so he continued until he was touching the water, and then shot off his gun for the others to come and find relief and rejuvenation. They brought back many diamonds, but found all those riches weren’t as valuable as the water they found in the desert.

Symbols:
Desert: Challenges, trials, temptations in life
Mirage: Illusions of happiness
Diamonds: The wealth of the World
Water: The true gospel of Jesus Christ
Gun: Warning sign – The testifying of missionaries
Canteen: Our souls – What will we fill it with?
It’s the choices we make – not the speed we go – that determine where we go.

Bro. Young then talked about the testifying warning sign you missionaries give as you teach others of the restored gospel. Of course, he got emotional when talking about Peter’s good choices, even though he grew up in rough terrain. He has been grateful to know Peter all his life.

Peter was asked to talk about finding joy and happiness. He related a very long walk he took a couple of years ago. He remembered noting the people in their fancy cars didn’t look happy. He thought that we are happier when we think more about what we have than what we want.

He noted on his walk that those people walking dogs were smiling and seemed happy. (He said he was over on Lakemont Blvd by this point.) He thought that dogs must give people a purpose. Families give people a purpose also. He was also grateful on his walk when he got to Coal Creek Blvd and a friend offered him a ride home. That made him happy. (That’s quite a walk!)

Einstein said, “Only a life lived for others is a life worthwhile.” He said whoever brings sunshine can’t keep it from himself. At school he tried to smile all the time and say hello to at least people between each class.

He said that service also makes us happier. Salk, the inventor of the polio vaccine, worked 16 hours a day, 7 days a week for nearly two years. Then he didn’t patent his discovery so everyone could have it. He must have been happy because of his great service to mankind.

“Happiness is the absence of looking for happiness.” (I don’t remember the author.)

3 Ne 19: lay not up treasure on earth, but treasures in heaven.
1 Ne 2: Lehi went into the wilderness with only his family, leaving behind many worldly riches. He only went back for sacred records and wives.
Proverbs 23:17 – Makes you happy.
1 Ne 8: When Lehi reached the fruit he filled his soul and wanted others to partake, especially his family.

“I am serving a mission because I want to share this happiness with others.”

Then he concluded by saying that single parent kids aren’t supposed to make it, but with this ward how could I not succeed?

The talk was very Peter, it was very wonderful.

Peter does smile all the time. So did Elder Flickinger. I think that's really good advice. I'm going to follow their example and smile more.

Love you lots and proud of you always,

Mama J
 (From Daniel's Open House in June)

July 27, 2012

 Hello family!

So good to hear from you in your letters and such! I'm looking down at 1 more P-day, 1 more temple run, 1 more service day etc... the end is getting near for my MTC stay! And thank goodness; I can't wait to get out and buy my own food and cook something healthy for once. I haven't noticed a change in myself at all but somehow I've gained 11 Pounds here now at the MTC. I'm hoping it's leg muscle from my new favorite sports; basketball and when the gym closes sometimes: sand volleyball. Yes mom, I'm doing cardio too, don't worry my heart isn't going to explode! (besides from missing you all!) 

So my Spanish is definitely better; but I don't know how I'm going to handle hearing so many different "types" of Spanish from all across the world! I guess I'll just have the rely on the Lord to help me!

I got a message from Justen Wong, he's been out a year now I think, and soon it will be my turn to follow him out in the field!

The Lord helped me a ton to understand Carlos Garcia's Peruvian Spanish without help! He talks so fast! It was nice to teach all of the lessons for baptism. Teaching all these different kinds of "investigators" is nice but I can't wait to get out into the field and actually bring the gospel to people for the first time! Let's hope my Spanish is up for the task!

This week we got the opportunity to host new missionaries coming in on Wednesday. I got to see so many teary-eyed moms and families send off their missionaries; reminded me of my first day! I got to escort an Elder who's going to serve in Missouri; I don't know what area, maybe near Sky!

We have just three more devotionals to go too; hoping for an apostle! July is the month the apostles take "off" to spend with their families, so the one is August is out only hope! Either way, they're always great devotionals, mostly by emeritus seventy or members of the Seventy. We got to hear from the Area Seventy over all of Salt Lake City, including overseeing the Church's advertising; he had his whole extended family in the front row and we were in the second row; it was fun to think that their grandfather was an area Seventy!

Great to hear that you all (family in Washington) got to climb Poo Poo Point! It reminds me of Peter's cool computer background of all of Issaquah taken from Poo Poo Point ; I miss Washington! But I'm liking the sunshine I'm getting here ;)

Dad, thanks for your thoughts on Ammon.

I Love you all and I'm so glad I have the opportunity to serve a mission, you guys are in my prayers!

-Elder Toborg


Missionaries in the MTC together
from Daniel's Freshman Ward at Helaman Halls
BYU 107th Ward