Greetings from the city of Tamale in Ghana, West Africa. Our Gospel Crusade began this morning with the Fire Conference, and the evangelistic service tonight. The last time Christ for all Nations was in Tamale was 30 years ago this week. In fact, it was in this city that we first started counting decision cards and keeping track of the new converts that were being ushered into the follow up system in 1987. To watch a brief video of Life in Tamale, Ghana and see the complete report from Day 1, click Read More below.
Evangelist Daniel Kolenda shares from Tamale- our first time back in 30 years, and we are excited and expectant for our first Gospel Crusade of 2017. Watch this short video from our arrival to Tamale, Ghana by clicking Click Read below.
Tamale is the 4th largest city in Ghana and is the capital of the Northern Region. Tamale is a major center for political, economic and business commerce activities, and over half the population is between 15-64 years of age. Currently, Islam is the dominant religion.
The final night of the last Gospel Campaign of the year has just come to a glorious conclusion. The field was packed tonight. When I asked how many were attending for the first time, it was the overwhelming majority! I met a lady who said that she had been listening by radio a couple nights ago.
There is so much happening here in Bobo-Dioulasso, Burkina Faso and so many interesting things to tell. This region is fascinating for its unique challenges on the one hand, and the remarkable miracles on the other. We are really working here. It’s not a smooth ride. But we are seeing breakthrough after breakthrough.
I had sent out an email to my intercessors today asking for special prayer for breakthrough here in Bobo-Dioulasso, Burkina Faso. We are in a difficult region here where most of the population is Muslim, Animist and other tribal religions. Last night was a challenge, but tonight we felt something shift.
Bobo-Dioulasso is the second largest city in the country, after Ouagadougou, Burkina Faso's capital. The name means "home of the Bobo-Dioula; while it was likely coined by French colonists to reflect the languages of the two major groups in the population, it does not capture the complex identity and ethnicity of the location.
The final meeting here in Sunyani, Ghana was attended by 220,000 people tonight. That is quite remarkable considering that the population is less than 250,000. Indeed, it seemed like the entire region was present on the field tonight. Watch this incredible, 52 second time lapse video captured (in 4K) on the final day!