Abstract: This document points out that one-sixth of the total population of the world is Muslim, yet only two percent of all the missionaries work in Muslim countries and educated Indonesia Muslim women are one of neglected groups by Christians. This document addresses the need to mobilize Korean Christian women living in Surabaya, Indonesia, where politics and culture restrict Christian mission activity among educated Muslim women. Research included relevant literature questionnaires, interviews, and personal observation in Surabaya, Indonesia. Results of the survey, evaluated by qualitative and quantitative analysis instruments support three hypotheses: (1)Korean Christian missionaries in Surabaya, Indonesia, could develop an effective ministry to educated Muslim women; (2)educated Muslim women in Surabaya are receptive to making friends with Koreans; (3)and Korean Christian women in Surabaya are willing to establish an effective ministry among educated Muslim women. The findings suggest that, generally, Indonesia Muslim women have more freedom than they have in other Muslim societies; are open-minded; and Indonesia has a particular Muslim culture which has possibly been influenced by Indonesia's ideology, Pancasila and indigenous cultures. Thus, there is need for outreach strategies and plans designed specifically to reach this group. The finding also suggest that educated Indonesia Muslim women are very religious: religion is the most important issue to them. The research indicates that Indonesian Muslim women and Korean Christian women share much in common in women's role and status in family and society, thus these two group of women could offer much to each other, even need each other for their growth. The document includes suggestions for ministry based on social characteristics of Indonesia, Islamic beliefs and culture, women's role in Islam and characteristics of both educated Indonesian Muslim women and Korean Christian women.