Doug was born in Castro Valley, California to Harold and Imogene Reyman. He is survived by his father, his brother Paul Reyman, his sisters Deanna Scott and Peggy Gifford, his daughter Misty McDaniel and several grandchildren. Doug's father was a minister and the family moved frequently, mostly in Northern California. At the age of thirteen, he accepted Jesus as his Lord and Savior and was baptized in the cold waters of Bible Camp. His high school years were spent in Fairbanks, Alaska. From there he moved to Los Angeles in the mid seventies. Despite his upbringing in the church he often chose the wrong friends and experimented with drugs. He moved frequently, and ended up moving to Joplin, Missouri with his brother, Paul. There he found structure and welcome at a local church. He returned to Los Angeles in 1983 for good. In Los Angeles he joined the Highland Park Church of Christ which merged with Christ's Church. Here he became involved in the worship team and working with the Kidsville children's program. He loved to sing and preferred the older songs. Music played a big part in Doug's life. He came from a musical family and he enjoyed leading songs and singing in choirs and with the band. He spent the early part of his career working with computers and data bases at places like JPL and Hughes, and then moved into customer service with companies like Charter Cable and finally AT&T. He served his clients and bosses well. He had a knack for keeping complicated systems running and for trouble shooting. Doug was a passionate person and cared about many things. These included God, people, the Bible, country music, conservative politics, church music, Park Creek Bible Camp, his family, church rallies, young people and children. It seemed appropriate that Doug spent his last week at Park Creek Bible Camp. Set in a beautiful setting in the Sierra Nevada Mountains, the camp reaches out to young people with recreation, Bible teaching and memorization, skits and music. For Doug, it was heaven on earth, so it seemed like such a short step from this life to the next. He will be sorely missed by his family, church friends, and co-workers. We mourn for our loss, but be are very joyful for Doug. He has received the reward of a faithful worker from his heavenly Father. About Doug ... Doug was all heart. This was nothing about his heart condition that eventually provided his return ticket, this was about a man that lived with a great deal of passion. If you didn't know Doug well, you might think that he was overly opinionated, emotional or even angry. Um, yes, he was, but he would be the first to tell you that it was passion. Undoubtedly it came in part from his parents, who believe very strongly in their faith. Maybe it came in part from living a nomadic life (Doug moved a lot) and finding stability in something other than a place. Perhaps it was like a calling card--Bam! I'm Doug. I'm here. Here is who I am, love it or leave it! If that is the case, it worked. He left an impression. He made friends--and kept them. A positive side of passion is loyalty. Once Doug decided he liked someone or something it took a lot of moving to get him off. At some point, Doug decided that his faith was worth keeping. He had taken some side trips, as a Prodigal Son, and when he returned, the love and grace that he found from God made him both loyal and passionate about Jesus Christ, his Savior. Jesus said, "I have come that you might have life and have it to the full." Doug lived a full life, with gusto. He really lived, and now he is with his beloved friends and family who have gone on before, singing his heart out.