Each week, millions of believers in China gather secretly in house churches and other ways to listen to Bible teaching radio broadcasts from TWR’s powerful short wave transmitter from the tiny island of Guam in the Pacific Ocean.
To supplement our programmes and make it possible for more to listen in rural areas, Trans World Radio (TWR) distributes unique Radio Church Kits to train and disciple believers in house church networks. Each kit includes a quality short wave radio, a Chinese study Bible, study books and programme schedules. You can provide all of these for a gift of R850 to support the distribution of Radio Church Kits. This amount also includes the cost of delivery, often at great personal risk to the carrier. You may help believers in China to not only hear the Gospel but study the Word of God and mature in their walk with Christ by donating one or more Radio Church Kits.
Despite a high-profile assassination and an attack on a human-rights activist in Burundi, the director of TWR’s national partner chooses to focus on signs of hope in the African nation.
TWR Burundi Director Rachel Muhorakeye was on her way to church Aug. 2, 2015, when she was turned back and had to attend another church.
Burundi refugees draw water supplies at a camp in the Democratic Republic of Congo.
(Photo by Abel Kavanagh/U.N./CC license 2.0)
TWR Country Focus: The Philippines
Rita listened to TWR’s radio programs regularly and attended church every Sunday. Despite this, she never felt worthy in her marriage.
Her husband, who was not a believer, would insult her at every opportunity – even in public. She felt humiliated, but for the longest time, she kept her discontentment to herself.
Unloved and disrespected, her resentment for her husband festered within her.
Plans to provide a much better signal in Mzuzu are underway. This will involve shifting of transmitting equipment from Chikangawa Forest to Mkhorongo in Mzuzu.
NKhorongo is a transmitting site of the Livingstonia Synod of the CCAP (Church of Central Africa Presbyterian). This should provide a much clearer signal in Mzuzu than from Chikangawa (a city located about 50 km south.) TWR has been there since June 2006 but the signal reaching Mzuzu was being affected by hills.
This phase of transfer will cost about 1.3 million Kwacha (US$2,700) and is part of ongoing efforts to strengthen the FM signal throughout Malawi in the next six to twelve months.