INDIANAPOLIS -- Hundreds of Carrier and Rexnord workers are hoping a Christmas miracle will save their jobs in Indianapolis.
Many of those workers gathered Sunday night at a prayer vigil at Mount Olive Ministries.
Carrier is planning to move 550 jobs, and Rexnord 300 jobs , to Monterrey, Mexico.
The workers say they aren't giving up.
"Treat one another as the way you want to be treated, that's how we're raised. That's all we ask for is fair wages and support for our family," said Frank Staples.
Rexnord representatives and union officials will meet this week to discuss severance packages and benefits in anticipation of the plant closing in June.
WATCH MORE OF THE STORY FROM THE PRAYER VIGIL IN THE VIDEO PLAYER ABOVE
FULL CARRIER COVERAGE : DOCUMENTARY SERIES: Moving to Mexico with 1,400 of Indy's lost jobs | Jilted workers get first look at Carrier's offer | TIMELINE: Carrier to ship 1,400 jobs from Indiana to Mexico | Trump made money off of Carrier in 2015 | Carrier president: More growth expected in '16 | Ex-Carrier employee sentenced for embezzlement | Carrier pay in Mexico questioned | Carrier refutes offer of $5.85/hour for workers to stay in Indy | Coats, Donnelly have 'disappointing' meeting with Carrier execs | Sen. Donnelly: Carrier never cited federal regulations as reason for move | Union president: 'We're not going away quietly ' | Carrier employees protest move at Statehouse | Pence on Carrier meeting: 'I don't want to create any false hope for people' | Moving to Mexico: What you need to know about Monterrey, Mexico | Moving to Mexico: On the ground in Monterrey, Mexico, where Carrier is moving Trump weights in on Carrier relocation to Mexico | Carrier: Company did not receive $5M in federal stimulus funds | President of United Steelworkers Union: No hope of saving 1,400 jobs | Carrier employees, local businesses reel after announcement of move to Mexico | WATCH: Employees react to news that Carrier is moving from Indy to Mexico | Bernie Sanders: Carrier held Trump hostage | Presidential parallel: President Obama and President-elect Trump both use Indiana jobs as first act