Indigenous mission groups around the world spread the gospel in countries where western missionaries are banned. Christian Aid supports these mission groups through prayer and financial assistance. Projects are your way to get involved in financing the evangelical work in closed countries. When you support the project of an indigenous missions group, you allow them to reach out to the unevangelized in their missions field and spread the love of Christ.
Updated December 20 - Originally posted April 23, 2012 - Philippines
Davao Strategic Outreach is involved in church planting in Mindanao, Philippines, targeting primarily the Ata tribe, an unreached people group in the Matigsalog area. The Ata tribal people are farmers scattered among the mountains of the provinces of North Cotabato, Davao, and Davao del Sur. Read more.
Posted December 18, 2012 - Nigeria
MCM missionaries are committed to remaining at their mission fields, despite the intensifying danger. Living very sacrificially, they often cannot afford to send their children to school. Gabriel is praying for $8,000 for the 24 MCM children who are presently attending primary school through university. This will cover the cost of school fees, uniforms, and school supplies. Read more.
Posted December 18, 2012 - Senegal
To keep pace with the rapidly growing body of believers in Senegal, Bibles are desperately needed. At approximately $6 each, 700 Bibles are urgently needed for discipleship and evangelism. Read more.
Updated December 18 - Originally posted April 23, 2012 - Senegal
Last year, the first Christian school in one secular Islamic country in West Africa was opened. After praying for more than 20 years, a Christian Aid-supported ministry leader was given a school building. Though in need of significant repair, it was opened to welcome 300 children after loving donations from Christian Aid supporters provided the needed renovations.
Updated October 12 - Originally posted May 10, 2012 - Uzbekistan
Uzbekistan is defined as an authoritarian state with limited civil rights. The UCF has a vision to open a church in every small city and region. Mainly these are home churches and they affect relatives and neighbors of the local people. Read more.
Posted Oct 08, 2012 - Iraq
Due to the Iraq war, several years ago many Iraqis left everything behind and fled to Syria. Now with the upheaval and violence in Syria, they have been forced to leave everything behind in Syria and go back to Iraq. In addition to these Iraqis, many Syrians have also fled to Iraq. Read more.
Posted Sep 28, 2012 - Africa
Today there are multiple reasons why some native African missionary ministries are involved in “tentmaking.” They certainly desire to be financially independent, but extreme poverty in their countries makes it impossible, especially as the ministry grows. Read more.
Posted September 20, 2012 - Senegal
The country of Senegal remains relatively unnoticed on the radar of the Western world, but Islamic leaders have formulated strategic plans to make Senegal one of their bases of operation throughout the rest of Africa. Read more.
Updated September 19 - Originally posted May 29, 2012 - India
In much of South Asia, months pass without rain. If the yearly monsoon season does not come in time, or fails to produce sufficient cooling rains, crops die, farm animals perish and people suffer greatly. Is this what God wants? Surely not! Read more.
Updated September 19 - Originally posted April 23, 2012 - Nepal
In 1990, there were an estimated 200,000 Christians in Nepal, but today that number has risen closer to one million believers and is flourishing due to the strategic and effectual work of indigenous ministries. This growth has led to a shortage of buildings available for Christian gatherings. Read more.
Updated September 10 - Originally posted June 08, 2012 - Peru
The Churches of Ayacucho is a fellowship of churches who seek to penetrate the desolate Peruvian Andes and reach the tribal peoples who reside there in extreme poverty and isolated from the outside world. They hope to provide meeting halls where the native believers can worship safely. Read more.
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 May 31, 2012 - Cambodia
In Cambodia Bibles are much rarer than in Western countries, what few bibles exist remain in the church and are only brought out for classes and worship. They are then locked away so as to protect them. Native ministries need your help to produce and distribute bibles to the Cambodian people. Read more.
Posted May 22, 2012 - The Middle East
Just because a Muslim country is closed to the gospel does not mean that God's Spirit is not using the Word to draw people to Jesus Christ. But there are barriers to following Christ in these Muslim-dominant countries even after a person believes in Christ. Read more.
Posted May 1, 2012 - Albania
Albania, the only European country that is predominantly Muslim, is strategically important to both Muslims and evangelical Christians. The radical Muslims view it as a key nation that will give it a foothold in Europe. 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.