Category "All Updates"

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Changes in Kenya and South Sudan

December 30, 2014

When we began working in Kenya twelve years ago, there were certain conditions that have now changed significantly. At that time, we were still ten years out from the establishment of the Republic of South Sudan. Based in the Kakuma Refugee Camp, Lifestreams International worked with hundreds of Sudanese refugees who had been displaced by more than two decades of war and genocide. These were the “lost boys of war.”

In 2011 the people in South Sudan voted in a referendum to become an independent country. This was a very significant development because there was the opportunity for them to unite with north Sudan which was primarily Islamic. In the referendum, some 90% of the people voted and they were unanimous in their decision to secede from the north. In 2012 after independence, South Sudan cut off oil supplies from the north and this set off internal conflict and conflict with the north. This created instability and tribal clashes. This has continued on since then until the present.

Lifestreams continued to train, evangelize and work during this period. The graduates from the Mission school began to migrate northward back to South Sudan beginning in 2007 where many of them are living and working today. It was envisioned that the training would also move northward into South Sudan. In reality, though the conditions on the ground have changed. The evangelistic work is centred on the border areas between Kenya and South Sudan and between Kenya and Ethiopia. The need on the ground became supporting the moving of the Holy Spirit and the evangelistic flash points in these various areas.

As things have progressed, there has been a corresponding increasing militancy and resistance to Christianity from the Islamic community. During 2013-’14  Al Shabad, and other lesser known terrorist cells, moved into Kenya trying to use the refugee system  through Kakuma. Many of our converts from the people groups have come under heavy oppression, death threats, women sent away from being able to get water for public use in the camp. Terrorist attacks and killing have been occurring through movement out of Somalia into major population areas in Nairobi. Churches and schools and Christian safe areas now have been being over taken by the Islamic movement inside of the camp. We have found it necessary to shut down our training centre from visibility. [ the Camp is now at 160,000 + , with 67% Somali population]

We therefore, have had to change our training strategy. Seven branch schools have been established in these border areas to support the work. Our priority and mandate right now is to fortify each of these centers and to establish the primary one in Lodwar for the training of lay pastors.

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Update from the Field: Indigenous Evangelism

December 30, 2014

After eleven years of progress training refugee community, many significant opportunities have opened up to move into three main tribal people groups. These groups—Boma, Aromo, Traposa— have been resistant historically to Christianity, having mixed Islam with their animism. A fourth group which is related linquistically, the Turkana, is also now increasingly open.

In July 2014, we had a public baptism of close to 3,000 people at one time in the desert on the border between Kenya and Ethiopia.

This evangelistic mission was initiated and led by four native Turkana lay evangelists, who were trained and raised up in the Lifestreams Satellite Missions School outside of Lodwar, Kenya. Every month we have been doing a crusade in the various tribal areas where the evangelists have been working on the ground. The crusades fortify this work and provide the opportunity for people to become born again Christians.

In 2013, our field director, Benson, established seven satellite schools in the field. The schools are used to equip evangelists to further the work. There was a release of 109 evangelists in the first quarter of 2014 who finished their training at the Lifestreams Missions Extension School based in the Kakuma Refugee Camp on the Kenyan border. These evangelists are traveling through the countryside to interact among these tribes and evangelize in the native dialects. There is a threefold process: 1) Individual scouting and advance work by evangelists; 2) Crusades that proclaim the Gospel regularly bringing in hundreds of new believers; 3) The third phase is to send in lay pastors who will lead home / cell churches. This latter work is absolutely critical and must be done right away following the crusades. These are first mention Gospel converts who have no background in Christianity and need to be taught and equipped immediately upon their conversion. Many of the groups also have a history of amalgamating different religions. There is a need to teach and help them to become grounded in true Bible teaching.

The third phase incorporates the approach of saturation church planting. Saturation church planting is when you go into previously unreached people groups and areas and establish smaller cell / home churches. These areas are first evangelized through personal interaction and group outreaches. The converts are then connected to the cell/ home churches for pastoral care and education.The compound which is in Lodwar, will be facility that will be used to train and equip lay pastors from among the new converts in the different locations and among the different tribes. Lifestreams International is currently raising funds to build a new school at this compound in Lodwar.




Lifestreams Previous Years in Review

October 26, 2014

From 2002 to 2011 Lifestreams International trained in a four-year strategic missions curriculum for Sudanese nationals at a cost of slightly over $300,000 to evangelize and disciple through a micro-broadcasts system, targeting the major dialects and most of the thirty-four dialects that are still basically untranslated and without adapted alphabets. SSCEN was registered with the government of Sudan in February of 2011 and given license to operate mobile FM broadcasting of multiple units on a single frequency, enabling the over-ride of a fifteen to thirty year loop of translation and literacy in South Sudan, thus delivering hi-density information in dialects for evangelism, leadership, and social arbitration. An excess of 1,100 students graduated from three different levels. Out of this number there are reported to be approximately 560 who are now actually grouped in the field in their various regions to be involved in the implementation of the SSCEN outreach network across 8 of the 10 states at this time.

In July of this year the new parliament of the new Republic of South Sudan emerged from of its first session with changes in the Ministry of Information and Education that now require any Broadcast License holders to be on the air by the end of 2011 or forfeit said license and re-register under new rulings that would end our mobile ability.  It is absolutely necessary for us to get at least one of the three planned transmitters in operation for our pilot program and immediately pay the frequency fees.  This will secure our pre-registry and allow us to continue implementation asmobile broadcasting stations functioning as schools of evangelism.  In addition, this will enable us to compile a report of statistics for future fund raising to properly place other two transmitters needed for the program early next year.

Micro-broadcasting as a missions tool of outreach for pre- literate dialects has yet to become an effective, proven system to catalyze an indigenous Christian movement that is capable of producing saturation church planting.  I believe that our phase one training (along with the special conditions in South Sudan) is able to carry an interdenominational, indigenous movement and ignite a significant out-pouring of the Holy Spirit along with gift ministries in leadership.

Phase II Started

April 27, 2014

The Training Teams

After 8yrs of developing over 900 grads for the field, teams are taking their places in target regions of So. Sudan. These teams consists of a Team leader from the 4 yr. Missions Diploma grad program and a team of 7 teachers and trainers for training indigenous people for evangelism into un-reached areas. Phase 2 involves using these trainers educated at the Kakuma Interdenominational School of Missions from the Kakuma Kenya Refugee Camp to train leaders in the field in South Sudan to minister to the people of numerous dialects in the country.


Methods of Operations
Teams called FOB (Fixed Base Operations) are  in place developing a core for training the actual outreach teams and developing Church Leadership Training centers on the mission field. The purpose of these training centers is to train people as leaders directly in the field.

Fixed band Micro Broadcasting is also used for electronic training of indigenous people. These transmitters are solar powered and used to educate in people in dialects which are unwritten. Thirty-four dialects have not been translated and have no outside communications. Fixed band broadcasting, therefore, is used to train these people by oral methods.

Tribal Arbitration Using Hi-Tech Methods for Low-Tech People

One of the most important needs for South Sudan to become an autonomous nation from the Islamic North is to develop peaceful interaction and economic development between the 97 basic tribes. This requires arbitration between the tribes. A project using a concept of Hi-tech methods for Low-tech people will help introduce the concepts of Christianity and change. This educational process will help develop the socio-economic development and interaction between the tribes necessary for the overall development of a unified and autonomous South Sudan.

One example of using Hi-tech methods is the “MegaVoice Project“. In 2006 Lifestreams International began a pilot program for Digital Bibles to be use by the graduate students of Kakuma Interdenominational School of Missions out of the Kakuma Kenya Refugee Camp.

The MegaVoice allows field workers to “transliterate” the Bible OT/NT with the Jesus Story and God Story(Biblical Apologetics) from English into unwritten Dialects. (Transliteration is thought to thought just like the paraphrased Bibles but into the proper figures of speech that are characteristic to the specific languages.)

Between 2007 and 2008, we have place approx. 500 field workers into target areas with this equipment. Daily the workers are able to verbally train and expose people groups to the Word of God before literacy. It is a fast track project and is incredibly cost effective at about $60.00 per unit by the time it gets into field use.

We have the expedient need of getting another 400 into field use in 2009. Once the equipment is in place, the cost to run the program is self-sustaining.

Of Special Concern: Young Sudanese Women

One of the greatest social help needs of post war southern Sudan is the young women who have war-time offspring and no husband. Most are under a displacement  because of tribal and social rejection. Lifestreams International is developing a women focused broadcast which is designed to develop co-operative groups in various regions to care for and give an avenue of economic survival to the part of Sudanese community that is at risk.  There is a need for support through  contribution and  partnership involvement in the areas of reproductive health, female educational issues. There is also a need for dedicated workers for short term mission training trips to specific locations and to specific people groups.

Out of over 900 students , we have trained 6 Sudanese women who are able to be involved in this specific training program. They need volunteer Christian female trainers.  We are especially appealing to Afro-Americans who have a background for gender development.


Precarious South Essential to Sudan

April 27, 2014

BOR, Sudan — The nascent government of southern Sudan, a key U.S. ally in the volatile nation, is threatened by severe problems including severe cash shortages and growing ethnic tensions spawned by a national ruling party determined to see the south fail, southern officials say.

The future of Sudan as a whole is closely tied to what happens in this oil-rich region, where the rebel Sudan People’s Liberation Movement, or SPLM, fought a brutal, 21-year civil war against the government rooted in claims of discrimination by a northern, Arab elite. More than 2 million southerners died in the conflict, and millions more were displaced.

By Stephanie McCrummen
Washington Post Foreign Service
Saturday, April 25, 2009

Equipping The Return

November 9, 2013

Advanced Studies Class for strategic Missions Sudan Equipping the Return

Kakuma Interdenominational School of Missions GRADUATION Dec. 2007 –
From Kakuma Refugee Camp – “Somber and determined for a New Sudan”
The eminent return into Southern Sudan to develop teams of Evangelism in regional Dialects, Advanced Study and Three Year Diploma Level Student who have studied and made difficult preparation for their individual return to their home regions that came under Islamic genocide , most of them refugee children. Now mainly ages from 20 to 35 are involved in developing missions network for “Pre-literacy education” and evangelism in the complex linguistic diversity of Southern Sudan. This labor pool for evangelism and equipping, speaks fluent English, Classic Arabic, and much of the written and unwritten dialects of their country. They represent the indigenous people groups who have been under siege from the Islamic North as many broken agreement from the advance of Islamic social-architecture, and domination for the Christian and Animistic tribal lands of Southern Sudan.
To date at the end of 2007 Lifestreams has facilitated the preparation of over 800 graduates of specialized Missions Curriculum for hi-tech communications and “pre-Literacy” education. The Translation Loop of traditional missions is a thirty year cycle that has been prevented for fifty years by Islamic oppression from the genocide that the Khartoum government of Northern Sudan has relentlessly labeled as simply a Civil War. The CPA, Comprehensive Peace Agreement of 2005 has a time stipulation of six years, of which two have elapsed. We must network with the Sudanese Refugee Communities that are the ‘First Wave’ to return with the hope that now the rest of the world is watching and will become involved.
Our approach of “hi-tech for tribal people groups”, is the use of Solar Powered limited range radio transition to fixed band receivers, literally making electronic schools to educate without paper, pencils, school books, or buildings. This system of advance can catalyze a true indigenous movements of “win one disciple one” of spirit filled high comprehension Christianity before literacy. Designed to develop from the inside out of indigenous people’s populations, to under gird other development when it can take place. These graduates have received training of social-economic development from a Christian base and will become the first contact as a bridge from tribal devastation to the potential development. Southern Sudan has adopted English as their national Language when Autonomy can be achieved. This “Labor Pool” from Kakuma refugee Camp is the reconstructive answer to an epic struggle.
The western Church World has waited and could horribly neglect the potential to play their role of networking with a part of Indigenous peoples Christianity that has been literally under Islamic Crusade.
There have been two fragile peace agreements both with the same design from the Arabic League to eventually control the hug oil reserves under the tribal south’s lands, and be able to continue their expansionism into East Africa after fifty years of exploitation of the resistive indigenous peoples of Southern Sudan. The time sensitive opportunity to quickly assist the people groups of the South to unify and assist their complex and devastated social groups for inter- tribal unification and development from a Christian base is now.

HOW TO NETWORK WITH A POTENTIAL after fifty years of systematic devastation, that the Southern Sudanese people themselves speak of as the right for self determination.


Understanding the Importance of Sudan in Current Affairs

January 19, 1014
  • 2002-2009: Missions Field Training of National Operatives from the Sudanese Refugee Communities for their Return
  • 2009- : Phase #2 Hi-Tech field operations inside of South Sudan


Christianity and Islam in conflict, A modern Islamic Crusade

Sudan has had an internal struggle for the last fifty years erupting in Muslim aggression some two years before the over throwing of British colonialism through Islamic uprising. The indigenous people of southern Sudan have suffered untold loss in their epic struggle for the right of religious choice and political self-determination. The Islamic aggression has been fueled by first-world war equipment wit oil rich financing from an Islamic federation. After this epic cost of life and denial of basic human rights, 2005 an agreement was signed between the Islamic governing party of the north, and the SPLA resistance led by Dr. John Gerang representing the people groups of the South.


Under the arbitrated peace agreement in 2005, Dr. Gerang and a forty person’s delegate of the south had been installed as vice-President of the greater Sudan and President of the Southern structure. Within one month of his inauguration Dr. Gerang which was actually received by millions of Sudanese both from the north and the south, met with an untimely death, along with important members of his cabinet. In collaboration with the Ugandan government the Southern Sudanese delegation was lost in a Uganda helicopter downing with clearly conflicting circumstance. As these events continue in the Dar Fur genocide with the Islamic insurgents in operation and the regrouping of a new liberation army in on the boarder of Uganda called the Lords Army, repatriation of refugee community is being implemented by the UNHCR (United Nations High Commission for Refugees).

The Christian world community can not continue to neglect the epic plight of the indigenous Sudanese Christian movement. The peace treatise of 2005 has given allowance for six years of peaceful religious co-existence, but there is a great acceleration on behalf of Islam to dominate the south and again proclaim it is 75% Islamic. As the south has been absolutely devastated, the Arab League is delegating development to quickly propagate the appearance of Islamic dominance.


The CPA [Comprehensive Peace Agreement] has been signed however refugee population must be networked with, and assistance of all levels of Christian based social development is imperative. In KISOM (Kakuma, interdenominational School of Missions) we have by the end of 2008 over 900 graduates on three levels of achievement with the preparation for strategic and hi-tech mass communication in many of the 34 unwritten dialect and Major languages of South Sudan. The many of the earlier student were from the original refugee groups to come from Ethiopia as the “lost boys of war” in the early 90’s to Northern Kenya. There they received education in English and now have language capabilities, from Classic Arabic, English, any of the 97 living dialects including the 34 dialects inside that are with out alphabet and totally unwritten. At this time we are absolutely in need of partnership to directly work with teams that are going into their strategic, home areas of Southern Sudan.


South Sudan under the CPA states a article of agreement deemed as “The right of Religious peaceful Co-existence”, creating the opportunity to be truly unique. The potential is for unprecedented evangelism not only to the Animistic tribes of South Sudan , but as well to a “passive cell invasion” of the Islamic populations from North Sudan into the war torn South has now come out of the epic struggle of the past fifty years of Sudanese history. Our phase #1 trainees that have returned to their home regions is a key to preparing the Sudanese national church movement for the task.


History and Conflict of the Sudan: Sudan is the largest nation in Africa, being the link between East Africa and the Islamic Northern countries. The Sudan by its history was wholly inhabited by the black African Nilotic tribes with rich diversity, and has over five hundred tribal distinctions. A strong influence from the northern Arabic populations from Egypt, Syria, Persia, and continued to come as traders and Coptic missionaries. The flood plain of the Nile had received a strong Christian influence in the first century, and the Nilotic Kingdoms had driven out idolatry to some extent as the expiation of the Muslim conquests begun to move south in the middle ages.


Sudan as a whole was made part of Egypt, as the British colonized Egypt, the Sudan was as well by extension. Christianity continued to expand in Sudan, however as Egypt begun to be taken by new rulers as a strong Muslim movement by force the northern reached begun to be Islamized by the experiential influence of the Sufis. As the twin cities of the north, Khartoum and Omdurman had become conquest to Islamic conversion by the sword the south remained untouched as Christian influence prospered until the 18th and early 19th centuries as the Islamic slaved trade begun to route to Uganda. When the British were driven out of the Sudan by an Islamic uprising eventually it became independent in 1954 under the dominance politically of the Northern Arabic Muslims from Khartoum.


By 1956 the Islamic agenda through what was being called the Arab League begun to be imposed upon the indigenous black African population of the south that were primarily Christian, with over 50% of tribes being still animistic. At that time the Christian missionaries and translators were repressed, and a national education imposed in classic Arabic to Islamize the population. Christianity continued to flourish as an indigenous movement under the extreme oppression imposed upon the black population of the south.


What The Islamic Agenda Had Coined as Civil War: Christianity through a missions influence has had growth on the most part from 1964, under a present day Islamic Crusade, and an agenda implemented by genocide of indigenous black African population. During the period of time between 1964 and 2005 two civil wars have occurred, with an interval of 11 year arbitrated by the pact of 1972 signed in Addis Ababa. This so called peace agreement that was arbitrated with world influence placed the predominantly Christian peoples of the south under Islamic law. The oppression that took place was horrendous, as their despotic law that resulted in the death and dismemberment often with out proceedings to Christian population. During the late 1970 ‘The Great Channel’ was commissioned by Khartoum to stop the flood action of the head waters of the Nile. It was three quarters complete to move through the North Bor region and connect at Bor Town, when a Dinka uprising stopped the excavation. It was clearly understood that the cannel was a part of the Islamic social-architecture for the south, and would so totally disrupt the eco-system that the existence of tribal population would no longer be sustainable.


The first war between the Northern Islamic Army of the North partly financed by the Arab League (not as the Sudanese government of Khartoum only, but Islamic federation of other Islamic countries as well) and the guerilla army comprised of indigenous tribe peoples of the south was called Anyanya I. This war being highly destructive to the population of the south didn’t how ever disperse the indigenous population from their tribal lands very extensively, as the later agenda from Khartoum would exact.


1983- 2005 – ANYANYA II – the beginning of Sudan’s second Civil War; the rise of the SPLA: From 1973 to 1983 the imposition of Sharia Law during the interlude of the peace program, again by international influence, begun a repression by the Islamic government of the North was imposed upon all officials representing the southern population. Governmental officials and Army personnel of the south were brutally purged. Southerners were denied all rights and governmental services unless clearly they were Islamic, as non-Muslims were highly discriminated against as public policy.


Under such despotic oppression the social explosion occurring in 1983 resulted in the large loss of life to Northerners operating in the south. As a result, Khartoum’s government evacuated the South and re-establish in Khartoum as an invading army to the clearly demarcated territories of the separate peoples of Southern Sudan. If you will look on most maps published in the last ten years at lest, you will see a country designation line drawn between North Sudan and Southern Sudan.


At that time southern offices and personnel deserted the army and begun to establish them selves in Ethiopia as the SPLA (Southern, or rather, Sudanese people’s liberation army). 1983-1984, a policy carried out by Khartoum of bombing defenseless villages and mass-invasion begun. In late 1984, most males over the age of 12 were either diseased or evacuated into Ethiopia for the development of the SPLA army. A dragnet was formed by Khartoum’s army to do a mass-genocide of the remaining male youth of the southern population. It can be estimated that well over one hundred thousand children lost their lives as they tried to escape into Ethiopia from their divested tribal areas. An estimated thirty thousand called the “Lost Boys of War” made it out alive to Sudan, and were to be used as child solders in the training camp. Most of this population of children moved south into the desert of Kenya at Kakuma to be assisted under the UN in the early 1990’s. By 1994 a refugee camp was establish and became the resource for education and an estimated 700,000 have been displaced internationally for higher education for the repopulation of southern Sudan, to begin under the agreement of 2005.


What was to follow the invasion of 1984, by the plans of the Islamic government in Khartoum and the Arab league’s agenda, was to depopulate the south of its indigenous population. Then the next step was to control the vast oil deposits of the south repopulating by the Arabic re-population program that is still the agenda of Islamic architecture to date. It has been understood that even after the arbitrated signing of the new peace pact in 2005, this is the hidden agenda intended by Khartoum for the south at this time. It had been estimated that for about eighteen years the Islamic government of the North had been pumping approximately two million dollars of oil a day from southern Sudan via a military guarded pipeline. The estimate was that one million per day was used for the genocide of southern population and one million set aside for the Arab league to rebuild in the south for Islamic development at the point of control, which they feel has been achieved at this point.


Out of the Sudanese Refugee population in the Refugee Camp at Kakuma, Lifestreams International revamped a training program in the Kakuma UN Refugee camp. KISOM, Kakuma Interdenominational School of Missions was enacted under the URC (United Refugee Churches) in 1999, and redirected by Lifestreams International by 2002. The prime objective was to produce a wave of Sudanese comprehensive task force for the return to Southern Sudan. The mission Vision has been to direct a New Missions Spirit Filled movement with Micro-broadcast capacity for rapid pre-literacy education and indigenous evangelism. By 2009, 90% of the graduates from the KISOM project are in their regional placements, and are in the early preoperational stages for equipment and network facilitators.


The must of Christian world vision and assistance for a New Sudan: The opportunity of networking inside of Southern Sudan is in one phrase, time sensitive. Within six years social development from the 50% / 50% deal of the oil wealth in the South, half to go into the Islamic machine and the other half to be used in the internal affairs of the fledgling government of the south. The interim time set forth by the 2005 by the accord is an absolute set up. It give six years, as one is mostly past, for religious freedom and peaceful co-existence. The Arab League’s involvement in east Africa during the past fifteen years has been to lobby by financial incentive to claim over 60% of the population, and then begin to place Islamic law and regulations into the judicial system. The point of Sharia (law) is to systematically taking away personal choice, not non-Christian but anti-Christian at its base. It is not a moral system, difficult for westerners to comprehend. The Southern government is to have a separate banking system, and is to set its own social-economic development to invent a country out of a complex tribal world made up of ninety-seven diverse people groups. The role of Western Christianity in tandem with the indigenous Church for a “New Sudan” must be to establish Christian ethic for social-economic self development within the fabric of this fledgling country that has paid for it’s independence with fifty years of their own blood, mostly without intervention from the world community until now.


The role of Christian development and its influence of solidarity for the new Southern Government: At the peek point of the war devastation from Khartoum’s systematic plans of restructure upon the indigenous south. Many places inside the Flood Plain of the Nile life had been literally set back two hundred years, seemingly before colonial development. One of the main tactics Khartoum used after the booming and systematic destruction of cities, villages, and township, and to destroy all infra-system, was to incite mercenary activity against the main tribe of resistance the Dinka, by the Nuer.

It is the necessary role and capacity of the church to network with the Sudanese repatriation towards tribal solidarity and rapid evangelism of the enter regions of the south. The task of the south is to re-invent their culture and society. It is Christian influence and ethic that is necessary at the brink of a nation’s development of the thought patterns and principle of that nation. In the development of America it was the pastor that taught its intellectual leadership moral fabric and ethic, with you can find primarily missing in most African national development. Colonial Christianity developed with education and correction, and a double standard, without deliverance power at the forefront.

Hi-tech teaching in dialects to a low-tech or no-tech society, to open the door of the outpouring of the Holy Spirit and the hi-tech of God revealing the gifts of the spirit and actual revelation knowledge and individual leading that empowers nation’s individuals. There are seven hundred thousand 700,000 young Sudanese internationally dispersed for higher education. It can be suspected that there is seventy to eighty thousand in refugee camps that are the first to return. The UN has mandated the repatriation to be all voluntary, which means that they have decreased food allocations to under starvation rations, it may be contested but it now is less that half of the former for an adult male. The students of the refugee camp now because they came as children have a second word education and the stark reality of going home to the devastation and former violations of all agreements by Khartoum.


A Key role of the Christian movement from Southern Sudan upon Islamic evangelism: The acclaimed 10/40 window for evangelism comprises much of Islam. It is said that within Islam 70% are tribal populations who forefathers were evangelized by the sword, and represent receptivity of the gospel inside of Sudan and the surrounding Nations of North Africa. Can we think of the vast areas of Tribal Sudan after fifty years of Islamic invasion devastation having an outpouring of the Holy Spirit that moves in cross tribal evangelism? Having the technology and tools to seed tribal Islam with an unstoppable gospel in indigenous dialect to dialect? Under at least the next three years of the CPA until 2011 Muslim reprisal for conversion to Christianity are against the law. The first phase training to the refugee community who are the key to language and training of South Sudan have been trained for micro-broad cast in regional dialects as well as English as a second language and Classic Arabic. The key note is that they are trained with the ‘Camel Method’ of Evangelism, being highly effective in other hot spots in India and Pakistan amongst high density Muslim populated areas. They are already training to catalyze social-economic development on a Christian Basis for developing third and second World counties, and with solar power micro-broadcasting teach verbally before literacy in English.