Praise and Worship time at the Oral Roberts Ministries trip to Kenya in 2010.
This is an overview of the missions and aid trip to Kenya by the Oral Roberts Ministries in 2010.
Richard Roberts preaches a message about God’s healing power at the Healing Rally in Kenya, 2010.
Richard Roberts and the Oral Roberts Ministries working in Kenya. This video features the work done through the volunteering of doctors and nurses. People living in poverty receiving medicine, food, and water to help themselves and their families.
Richard Roberts and the Oral Roberts Ministries team of Doctors and Nurses share on the second day of the Healing Rally in Kenya, 2010. Several of the doctors and nurses speak, as well as a woman who was completely healed of HIV AIDS by God.
In 2010, Oral Roberts Ministries sent a team of doctors, nurses, and volunteers to Kenya to help feed the hungry and give medical help to those who needed it. God used them to help and bring His healing power to Africa. With the team was Richard Roberts, Jordan Roberts, and Adrian Compton.
Richard Roberts, along with Jordan Roberts and Adrian Compton visit the Kibera Slum in Kenya, 2010. This was part of the trip to Kenya with Oral Roberts Ministries, bringing help and aid and medicine to Kenya.
During the Richard Roberts Healing Rally, in Kenya 2010, a woman gives her testimony about God healing her from HIV/AIDS and diabetes.
oday was our final day in Kenya. A Member of Parliament invited me to speak at her church this morning. Then we held the final night of the crusade. It was a powerful time spent in God’s presence. The crowd stretched from one side of Uhuru Park to the other, and I saw faces upon faces of Kenyans as far as the eye could see. It was estimated that there were at least 200,000 people there. […]
Today was the fourth and final medical clinic. The team visited Kibera, the largest slum in Africa, home to over a million people. The smell of burning trash fills the air, and so do the dust and dirt. The men walk several miles to Nairobi’s industrial district, hoping to get a “kiberua”—a temporary job for a day. The women take their babies into the streets as they try to sell bread or other inexpensive items. […]