Missionaries With Home Field Advantage
Congratulations on 60 years of Christian service!
— Nancy W., VA
The letters we get from Christian Aid keep us informed of the needs of our brothers and sisters in Christ. Thank you so much.
— Charles and Susana C., KY
God bless you all as we work together for getting the message of salvation out to the ends of the earth.
— Evelyn K., CO
I praise God for the GREAT and MARVELOUS work He is doing through your ministries to our Brethren.
— DonnElise K.
Thank you for the letters included with our receipts. They help me understand your work. They remind me to pray for you….because you are missionaries too.
— Janet H., MT
Praise God for your ministry! Many others need to do missions this way.
— Sonja K., ME
Praying for each of you every day!
— Kenneth S., FL
God bless everyone involved in Christian Aid.
— Sheila B., CA
I pray for a very blessed, peaceful Happy Thanksgiving to all my Christian Aid “family.” I thank you for all your prayerful concern for me and my family. God has been supplying all I have needed. He is truly faithful and I am so blessed. May God bless you all abundantly.
— Edith G., CA
Thank you so much for your website and facebook site. They minister to me in such a great way. They help keep keep us informed on Christians worldwide.
— Von Morgan, MN
Thank you for helping God’s people.
— Terri C., IL
May GOD's grace and love be felt by all who are touched by these funds. Please continue HIS good work in Africa!
— Kathleen C., PA
We pray without ceasing. Thank you for your caring hearts.
— Marcia A., TN
Top 5 People Groups
Eastern Karen: 1,055,000
Myanmar is a geographically isolated country located in Southeast Asia and is home to 159 different people groups, 56 of which are labeled by the Joshua Project as unreached by the gospel. In 1966 Myanmar barred all foreign missionaries from entering the country.
Christian Aid has a continuing involvement with indigenous mission groups within Myanmar who have converted members of the Khamis, Lemrochins, Mrus, Rakhines, and Lalungs. In addition mission groups have held many crusades within the country included some in the capital at Yangon. They have a passion for helping people struggling with drug addiction. They have also drilled wells for ostracized leper villages thanks to funds from Christian Aid.
Indigenous missionaries supported by Christian Aid work with various tribal groups including the Chums and the Dais. They often have to walk up to 200 miles in the course of their ministry work and may be seperated from their families for months at a time. Tragically Indigenous Christians in Southeast Asia frequently face persecution, sometimes Christians are banished from their homes and must seek sustenance from the surrounding jungle. Christian Aid sends financial support to believers in these rough circumstances.
Recent Prayerline Posts
BURMA. Use of printed materials is one of the effective ways Myanmar Free Mission does evangelism and discipleship. Pray for the ministry as they use Christian literature to present the gospel to the unreached, and provide materials to help strengthen believers. Unfortunately, electricity is unreliable and rarely available, while diesel fuel for their generator is extremely expensive. ...
BURMA. Myanmar Free Mission knows Christmas is the best time of year for outreach to Burmese Buddhists. They are interested in knowing the meaning of Christmas, and an outreach gives them an opportunity to find out. MFM is planning 21 Christmas parties ($300 each) in various locations. The parties will consist of singing Christmas carols, giving gifts, sharing food, and telling the Christmas story ...
Indigenous Missions Projects in Myanmar
Posted June 05, 2012 - Burma
Almost 99 percent of the remote villages of Burma have no electricity. As a result, there is virtually no activity after sunset. There is no opportunity for Church Planters to visit or have the people come for a Bible study. Solar panels provide sufficient light for Church Planters to hold Bible Studies at night. Read more.
Posted April 23, 2012 - Burma
The central goal of Harvester Mission (HAM) is to reach un-reached people groups with the truth of the Lord Jesus Christ and to establish biblical New Testament churches that are self-governing, self-supporting, and self-propagating. Read more.
December 05, 2013 - Since ancient times the Asho Chin people have allowed fears of vengeance from the spirit world to dictate their daily lives. Now a ministry in Myanmar is sharing the good news of deliverance from fear through the power of Jesus Christ. Read more.
November 14, 2013 - We often hear the phrase “Jesus is the reason for the season.” As Christmas approaches, Christian Aid’s indigenous ministry partners are making preparations for celebrations that will introduce children and their families to the Savior. Read more.
October 17, 2013 - Despised by some, an enigma to others, the Rohingya are one of the most persecuted—and one of the least reached with the gospel—of any ethnic minority in the world today. Read more.
July 11, 2013 - When American missionary Adoniram Judson stepped onto the shores of Burma on July 13, 1813, there were no known Christians, no churches, and no Bibles available in the Burmese language. His first six years of ministry produced one convert. Read more.
January 11, 2012 - Nearly 99 percent of all remote villages in Burma have no electricity. Because of this, church planters are unable to visit the villagers in the evenings for evangelistic outreach, follow-up or Bible study. But evenings are the only time these hardworking villagers are available since they work and perform their household chores during the daylight hours. Read more.
A respected Burmese Christian started a mission to reach people in places where many others will not go.
Now this missionary sends trained workers into unreached areas during the dry season (November through May) when people do not need to work the fields. Equipped with gospel songbooks, tracts, Bibles, and food, they go and set up camp. Read more.
...Min is one of many devoted disciples of Ronnie Tun, native Burmese ministry leader supported by Christian Aid. In a country rife with poverty, disease, gangs of drug smugglers and a corrupt military junta infamous for its human rights abuses, Tun’s ministry aims for restoration through the power of Christ. Read more.