Christian Aid Mission
  Your Connection to Indigenous Missions

Missionaries With Home Field Advantage

Western Sahara

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

Thank God for the good work you are doing.

— David E., NY

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


Top 5 People Groups

Sharawi: 239,000

Tekna Berber: 110,000

Regeibat: 71,000

Moor: 49,000

Izarguien: 33,000

Religion

Muslim: 99.8%

Christian: 0.1%

Evangelical: 0.0%

Reference:

CIA Factbook

Joshua Project


About Western Sahara

Western Sahara is a disputed former Spanish territory that has been occupied by Morocco since 1975. It is home to 11 People Groups, 10 of whom remain unreached according to the Joshua Project. The largest People Group is the Sharawi, a subgroup of the Moors, who are a mixture of Berber, Arab and Black African. Many of the Sharawi believe that Western Sahara should be an independent state under their control.

Recent Prayerline Posts

WESTERN SAHARA.. Rebel soldier Muhammad Amet met the Lord through Zebbar, a Mauritanian missionary supported by Christian Aid who ministered to him while he was in the hospital recovering from war wounds. Drawn by the love of Christ, he accepted the Lord and is now a missionary to his own people. Amet wants to open a library/refreshment center to attract educated men and women in order to open doors for the gospel within this neglected group ($4000). Picture show ...

Related Stories

A Missions Model for All Nations

March 21, 2012 - In missions, the essential thing by far is the man and the vision. Next is the finance needed to accomplish that vision. Until 1996, when Rae Burnett first went to this African country, Brother Suleman, founder of an independent indigenous missionary ministry, had no support. Read more.

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