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This profile was last updated on 8/8/11  and contains information from public web pages.

Peter Eash-Scott

Wrong Peter Eash-Scott?
 
Background

Employment History

Board Memberships and Affiliations

18 Total References
Web References
The Squendling Brothers refers to ...
www.squendling.com, 8 Aug 2011 [cached]
The Squendling Brothers refers to the fraternal friends, Peter Eash-Scott and Greg Wendling.
...
Peter served as a pastor at Pittsburgh Mennonite Church for three years and has since moved to Lancaster, where he is a stay-at-home dad of two young boys. He converses daily with his 3-year-old son, John, as a host of characters from Winnie-the-Pooh, Brer Rabbit, Frog & Toad, and many others.
archives - The Union Project
www.unionproject.org, 13 April 2011 [cached]
The film was written and directed by Peter Eash-Scott, interim Pastor of Pittsburgh Mennonite Church, and former board member at The Union Project. This film is intended for a more mature audience. Children's Films will be shown downstairs in the Fellowship Hall.
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Union Project board member Peter Eash-Scott is currently demonstrating for peace in a two-week peace walk from Pittsburgh, PA to Washington, D.C.
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New members include Peter Eash-Scott, Pastoral Intern, Pittsburgh Mennonite Church; Susan Indrisano, Associate, Reed Smith; Lourdes Karas, Interim Executive Director, Pittsburgh Center for the Arts; Joanna Papada, Vice-President of Operations, Manchester Craftsmen's Guild; and Kamau Ware, Founder of Bridgespotters and Program Manager, Pittsburgh Council on Public Education.
...
Peter Eash-Scott, a pastoral intern at Pittsburgh Mennonite Church, will be assisting other Union Project Advisory Board members as a member of the new Union Project Community Committee.
Mennonite Church USA News Service
mcusa.mennonite.net, 10 Oct 2005 [cached]
Peter Eash-Scott, pastoral intern of Pittsburgh Mennonite Church, recently spent twoweeks walking an average of 15 miles a day to promote peace.He traveled fromPittsburgh to Washington, D.C., a total of 211 miles in rainy, cold weather.
"I am walking to Washington, D.C., because Christ calls us to be peacemakers,"Eash-Scott said before he began his trek."While the threat of war between theUnited States and Iraq was the initial impetus for walking, I am walking for peaceeverywhere; in Colombia, in Palestine, in Iraq, in Washington."
Eash-Scott, 25, left from Pittsburgh on Oct. 28, carrying the Mennonite Church USA
...
"By walking, I hope to build awareness," Eash-Scott said.
...
Along his peace trek, Eash-Scott encountered both difficulties and revelations.Hetells stories of his second day of walking when it looked like all his plans weretumbling down around him.His feet had large blisters on them and it hurt to stand,let alone walk."I was cold, could barely stand, and for the first time, I reallycontemplated packing it in," Eash-Scott said.
With the help of some well-timed advice from Rachel, his wife, Eash-Scott decided to
...
Throughout that day, Eash-Scott encountered more letdowns; rain, a broken zipper onhis raincoat and a water-fried cell phone.But through it all he felt focused, atpeace and closer to God.
That afternoon, Eash-Scott felt the benefits of trusting God."I was soaked and coldand tired and noticed a strange car parked in a turn-about along the side," he said.
...
Eash-Scott made his walking goal thatday, walking 15 miles on the day scheduled for 14.It was a day that, during themorning, he thought he would go five miles.
But the hospitality didn't stop there."Only once in two weeks was I taunted,heckled, or jeered," Eash-Scott said.
...
Eash-Scott challenges the nation to represent these people, to do as they do.Heasks for the government to be loving and caring toward other countries, not toinstill intimidation, hatred and fear in the United States and abroad.
While Eash-Scott works on establishing a peace stance with the government, many aresupporting him in the background.
"Everyone has been very affirming of Peter," said Jack Scott, Peter's father.
...
A total of 40 to 50 people accompanied Eash-Scott at different times throughout thewalk, showing their stamp of approval that peace is the way to go.Between 20 and30 of those supporters walked with Eash-Scott the final nine miles to the LincolnMemorial in Washington.He finished his walk with a speech at the memorial,thanking people for their support throughout the trek and calling for action fromthe government.
"President Bush has talked a lot about evil in the past year -- the evil doers andthe axis of evil," Eash-Scott said."From one Christian to another, I ask him toremember the biblical call for us to conquer evil with good, not with evil ... theevils of war are never an option."
Now able to sleep in his own bed at home, Eash-Scott reflects on his peacefulcrusade."It's about working in very tangible ways in this pain-filled world tobring about the love and grace of God," Eash-Scott said."You have to be the servantof everyone.You have to recognize the pain, sadness and injustice and be willing towork on carrying your flag for peace."
Peter Eash-Scott, who recently completed a 211-mile peace walk, displays theMennonite peace flag on Oct. 28 at the Point, a park in Pittsburgh, where he beganhis trek.Eash-Scott is a pastoral intern at Pittsburgh Mennonite Church. photo by
Peace walk: A journey in faith
www.peace.mennolink.org, 18 Dec 2002 [cached]
Peter Eash-Scott, pastoral intern of Pittsburgh Mennonite Church, recently spent two weeks walking an average of 15 miles a day to promote peace. He traveled from Pittsburgh to Washington, D.C., a total of 211 miles in rainy, cold weather.
"I am walking to Washington, D.C., because Christ calls us to be peacemakers," Eash-Scott said before he began his trek. "While the threat of war between the United States and Iraq was the initial impetus for walking, I am walking for peace everywhere; in Colombia, in Palestine, in Iraq, in Washington."
Eash-Scott, 25, left from Pittsburgh on Oct. 28, carrying the Mennonite Church USA flag emblazoned with a dove, olive branch and the words "Pray for Peace, Act for Peace.
...
"By walking, I hope to build awareness," Eash-Scott said. "I want to show Americans that there is another way. My walk here, eating Iraqi rations and carrying a peace flag was one of the toughest things I've ever done. And yet I am humbled and moved by how simple and easy my experience has been compared to so many of those who are working for peace in Pittsburgh, in D.C., in Colombia, in Palestine and in Iraq."
Along his peace trek, Eash-Scott encountered both difficulties and revelations. He tells stories of his second day of walking when it looked like all his plans were tumbling down around him. His feet had large blisters on them and it hurt to stand, let alone walk. "I was cold, could barely stand, and for the first time, I really contemplated packing it in," Eash-Scott said.
With the help of some well-timed advice from Rachel, his wife, Eash-Scott decided to keep walking. His wife convinced him that this walk was for a bigger ideal, which was focusing on the issue and the people he walked with or influenced.
Throughout that day, Eash-Scott encountered more letdowns; rain, a broken zipper on his raincoat and a water-fried cell phone. But through it all he felt focused, at peace and closer to God.
That afternoon, Eash-Scott felt the benefits of trusting God. "I was soaked and cold and tired and noticed a strange car parked in a turn-about along the side," he said. "Suddenly, a window rolled down and out popped a hand holding a cup of hot cocoa."
A mother and her daughter had seen Eash-Scott walking and drove to a convenience store to purchase something warm for him to drink. They wished him luck, thanked him for what he was doing and sent him on his way. Eash-Scott made his walking goal that day, walking 15 miles on the day scheduled for 14. It was a day that, during the morning, he thought he would go five miles.
But the hospitality didn't stop there. "Only once in two weeks was I taunted, heckled, or jeered," Eash-Scott said. "And the amount of support and warmth and hospitality I felt was amazing. People just saw a guy carrying a peace flag on the side of the road and offered me food and shelter and promised to pray for me and my safety through the rest of my travels."
Eash-Scott challenges the nation to represent these people, to do as they do. He asks for the government to be loving and caring toward other countries, not to instill intimidation, hatred and fear in the United States and abroad.
While Eash-Scott works on establishing a peace stance with the government, many are supporting him in the background.
"Everyone has been very affirming of Peter," said Jack Scott, Peter's father.
...
A total of 40 to 50 people accompanied Eash-Scott at different times throughout the walk, showing their stamp of approval that peace is the way to go. Between 20 and 30 of those supporters walked with Eash-Scott the final nine miles to the Lincoln Memorial in Washington. He finished his walk with a speech at the memorial, thanking people for their support throughout the trek and calling for action from the government.
"President Bush has talked a lot about evil in the past year -- the evil doers and the axis of evil," Eash-Scott said. "From one Christian to another, I ask him to remember the biblical call for us to conquer evil with good, not with evil ... the evils of war are never an option."
Now able to sleep in his own bed at home, Eash-Scott reflects on his peaceful crusade. "It's about working in very tangible ways in this pain-filled world to bring about the love and grace of God," Eash-Scott said.
As war heats up, pastors face divided flocks, divided feelings
www.postgazette.com, 23 Mar 2003 [cached]
It's easier for pastors in traditional peace churches, where opposition to all war is central to their identity, said Peter Eash-Scott, pastoral intern at the Pittsburgh Mennonite Church in Greenfield,
"It's hard for them to be so counter-cultural.At the same time, we are united in our faith and in our belief that Christ calls us to be peacemakers," he said.
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