Weekly communication providing urgent prayer needs for missionaries, countries and regions throughout the world.
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PrayerNet was established to provide daily contact via email with intercessors for urgent missionary needs.
Missionary birthdays and anniversaries and missionary kids' birthdays are also included as points of prayer.
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Ramadan is the month of fasting for Muslim people around the world. They do not eat or drink anything from sun up to sun down. They are praying to become closer to a god that doesn't exist. Please join with us in prayer for the Muslim people of Africa. That they may discover the one true God as they seek to be closer to Allah.
There is much diversity in the country of Thailand, but they all have the same need for a Savior that loves them. Please join in prayer with those ministering in Thailand who are reaching out to these diverse peoples. Join with Asia Pacific in prayer for southern Thai Muslims, Isaan Thai, ethnic Thai Buddhists, southern Burmese, and ethnic Chinese Thai.
Please pray for the men of Sri Lanka. Many who live in rural areas are struggling with leading their families in such economically depressed regions. Some seek relief by relying on false gods and empty prayers. Please pray that our workers will be able to reach these men with the message of hope that is in Christ.
Europe's Children is the kids' ministry arm of AGWM Europe. It exists to partner with global workers to love, tell and teach the children of Europe! Love: Europe’s Children provides practical, compassionate aid to needy children throughout Europe. Tell: Europe’s Children helps find new ways to tell the good news of Jesus to kids, helping them find Him as Savior. Teach: Europe’s Children is committed to expanding and developing Christian education projects across Europe.
Builders International reports: "Though the journey may be tough, God’s plan done His way will provide His resources and produce God-sized results! The daunting goal of building 100 churches in Uruguay seemed like an impossible task, especially while starting the initiative in 2020. Although God’s guidance of AGWM missionaries Steve and Jill McCarthy has led to the beginning stages of a mighty move of God throughout all of Uruguay! We are so grateful and praise God for His work in this task.
Pray for Pastor Ramon and the 5 Loaves and 2 Fishes School in the Dominican Republic. Would you pray for Pastor Ramon Reynosa and his wife Flerida? This couple cares deeply for a hurting community and have given themselves to making a huge impact on the children and families that live in San Isidro. Pray for protection and favor with all the government authorities and business partners that will need to be part of approvals and processes that can easily bog down a project. Pray that the churches from Alabama and Massachusetts will soon be able to begin to send their work teams so this dream can become a reality.
There are over 30 million university students in Northern Asia. Most have never encountered a follower of Jesus. Our team engages with these students, walking with them as they seek answers to life's greatest questions.
A diverse land of climates and peoples, Eurasia presents both challenges and opportunities for sharing the gospel.
The vast expanse known as Eurasia is characterized by geographic and social extremes. From the frozen plains of Siberia to the sweltering sands of North Africa, this region has posed a major challenge to missionary ministry. A variety of religions and age-old traditions dominate people’s lives, resulting in formidable resistance to the gospel. Yet woven in every city, village and nomadic dwelling is one common thread: people are hungry for truth. When the Assemblies of God was established in 1914, several missionaries were already serving as missionaries in Eurasia. Others who sensed God’s leading soon joined them. By building relationships, addressing physical needs, and training national believers, the church took root. Today, traditional methods of evangelism are not possible in much of Eurasia because of cultural or government restrictions. In response to the challenges, missionaries are exploring other opportunities to establish a presence and model Christian principles. National fellowships are catching a vision for the lost of their nations and are setting goals for church planting in unreached areas. As a result, teams of believers are sharing the gospel among people groups that have never heard the name of Jesus. Even in areas where access to the gospel is severely limited, God is opening doors to reach those who are spiritually seeking.
Nestled in the Persian Gulf, the tiny nation of Bahrain remains closely linked to its neighbors on the Arabian Peninsula.
The 33 islands of Bahrain lie on the western side of the Persian Gulf, 15 miles east of Saudi Arabia and 18 miles west of Qatar. The nation is less than 300 square miles in area. At 217 square miles, the largest island, also called Bahrain, accounts for most of the size. The nation has no dramatic land features, such as mountains or valleys, and no rivers, lakes or other permanent bodies of water. The vast majority of the nation is desert, and dust storms are common. Water for drinking and irrigation is obtained from underground aquifers. Oil was discovered in Bahrain in 1932, assuring the country’s long-term prosperity. Oil revenue has allowed Bahrain to create a modern infrastructure and social services. Initially, the country was under British protection, but British forces withdrew in 1971. At that time, Bahrain became an independent state. Because of its small size and vulnerable position, Bahrain’s stability depends on conditions within the Persian Gulf region. Almost all Bahrainis and the majority of the non-native population are Muslim. About 70 percent of them belong to the Shiite branch, while 15 percent are Sunni. Hindus, Buddhists, Christians and Jews account for the remaining 15 percent of the population.
Predominantly young and highly educated, Tunisian Arabs live under Islam’s influence, but many are seeking for truth.
Of the 11 million people who live in Tunisia, almost 10 million are Tunisian Arabs. Only a few hundred Tunisian Arabs are followers of Jesus. While nearly all Tunisian Arabs claim to be Muslims, most are nominal in their practice of Islam. Many Tunisians seldom if ever go to a mosque, and women have more rights than they do in other Arab countries. Despite these secular leanings, Islam still influences every aspect of Tunisian culture. Tunisian Arabs observe various Muslim ceremonies and festivals, and believe that jinns (spirits) exercise influence over people. Family ties are very important to Tunisian Arabs, and most live in close proximity to their extended families. The country has a large youth population that is highly educated. Almost two-thirds of Tunisian Arabs are under the age of 30. In recent years, Christian media have generated a great deal of interest in Christianity among Tunisian Arabs. New believers have shared testimonies of Jesus appearing to them in dreams and visions. However, these believers often live far from each other, so they have limited opportunities for discipleship and fellowship. Another challenge is that new believers often experience significant persecution from their families and friends as they leave Islam. They risk losing their jobs and place in society, and often face pressure from the authorities.