Updated: Jun 9
Willie Montague was born and raised in Morehead City, North Carolina to Ronald E. Montford Sr. and Katrina A. Montague. He is the founder/President of House of Timothy Inc., a nonprofit organization. His 12-month regeneration program is designed to educate, equip, and empower young men in their spiritual, emotional, mental, social, and physical growth. His mentorship program Element 26 focuses on ages, 7-17, and also offers an entrepreneurship hub for ages, 18-30. (Young Entrepreneurs Hub)
Willie has extensive experience as a motivational speaker and has spoken on many platforms such as Oral Roberts University, the Rotary Club, Aglow International and countless other organizations and those of political status.
He is the author of The Fruits of Leadership, which focuses on developing leaders from all walks of life. He is the overseer of the New Creation Assembly of Churches, the Lead Pastor of Gravity Church, in Orlando & Miami, FL launching officially in Summer 2020. and the President of Insignia Christian Academy a private school for 9th -12th-grade boys, that is scheduled to open fall 2021, and Chancellor of Victory School of Ministry, an online Bible college.
"I believe in transformational leadership for America." - Willie Montague
Willie has founded countless of organizations domestically and internationally, he spends his time in community outreach, and with reforming the negative narrative of “At-Risk Youth”, he has traveled to India where he resided for 5 months, and started a church, to aide in the community development.
Currently, he has international relations with Pastors in Pakistan, where he will be opening an orphanage.
While in Orlando, he goes from schools to community centers in Apartment facilities, mentoring youth and young adult boys, and average about 50+ mentees perpetually.
He hosts a community outreach at Lake Eola Park in Downtown Orlando twice a year where he helps to feed and provide clothing for 100+ homeless and less fortunate locals.
He has one adopted son, Jerome Washington-Montague, and a host of other young men, and women, who refer to him, as “pops”.