Friday, March 10, 2017


t was good being able to show Jesus Film In Maasai Language at Olomayiana Church in Narok. Its beautiful to hear and watch Christ speak your language.We were pleased to show Jesus film using the projector. We had over 200 people who came, They were inspired and encouraged. We had over 20  people give there life to Christ. Please find the pictures

Friday, February 10, 2017



Thy Kingdom Come is a global prayer movement, which invites Christians around the world to pray between Ascension and Pentecost for more people to come to know Jesus Christ. What started out as an invitation from the Archbishops’ of Canterbury and York in 2016 to the Church of England has grown into an international and ecumenical call to prayer. The hope is that:
  • people will commit to pray with God’s world-wide family - as a church, individually or as a family;

  • churches will hold prayer events, such as 24-7 prayer, prayer stations and prayer walks, across the UK and in other parts of the world;

  • people will be empowered through prayer by the Holy Spirit, finding new confidence to be witnesses for Jesus Christ.
  • Resources to help run a 24/7 prayer room in a church, chaplaincy, retreat house or school;
  • Guides to hosting other special events, such as Beacon Events
  • Blogs on topics including how to pray for others, how to get started in prayer, encouraging others in prayer etc.
  • Downloadable inspirational videos
  • Booklets, ‘pray for five’ bands, posters and more to use during the ten days of prayer
 As with all great movements, praying is the most effective way to prepare for Thy Kingdom Come. Be assured of the prayers of many others as you plan, prepare, pray and act.

"You will receive power when the Holy Spirit has come upon you; and you will be my witnesses …to the ends of the earth. When he had said this…he was lifted up, and a cloud took him out of their sight…Then they returned to Jerusalem … and were constantly devoting themselves to prayer…
When the day of Pentecost had come they were all together in one place... All of them were filled with the Holy Spirit... and that day about three thousand persons were added." 
Acts 1,2
“In praying 'Thy Kingdom Come' we all commit to playing our part in the renewal of the nations and the transformation of communities."
Archbishop Justin Welby

The Thy Kingdom Come team

Sunday, January 15, 2017

Supporting Education, Transfomring Communities- You Can Help

DSCN6239.JPGIN HIS FOOTPRINT AFRICA is working to educate Maasai and Samburu women and the members of the community in which they live. Our heart and commitment is to bring hope to the Maasai community through education to those who couldn’t otherwise afford it.As ministry we are continuous committed to provide educational opportunity for girls until each student has the knowledge and skills to enter the workforce and be able to meaningfully participate in the transformation of their communities. This is a long-term commitment to improve the literacy, health, and economic well-being of Maasai women, their families, and their communities.
Lemargeroi Saruni 469.jpgWe believe that educating women is the single, most effective way to reduce poverty, improve health and economic well-being, and bring development to communities throughout the world. Very few Maasai girls were educated. Among the Maasai its only 20 percent of girls enroll in primary school, and only 10 percent reach secondary school level. Persistent poverty and cultural belief systems perpetuate the subjugation of women, denying them basic human rights. If you educate a woman, she will know her rights and have the confidence and independence to stand up for them.
While sharing the good news of our Lord and Savior we also focus to create a fair and just community. We strives to offer hope to the local church community who have difficulty in accessing basic and higher education, and fights for the rights of the Maasai people particularly women and children in issues such as, female mutilation and forced marriage.

maasa girl.jpgThe following children are in our waiting list. They don’t have sponsors to support them be able to get good education. Please consider praying and support them.Without our help-they will have no chances of improving themselves and communities out of poverty.

Mirriam Ngosila- Secondary level
Mirriam Ngosila was born and raised in the small and remotest village in Narok Kenya. While growing up she lost her father and remained with mother who has no job or any meaningfully way to support her children. We rescued her from circumcision and early marriage. She is discipline and focused. She is committed to work hard and become ambassador in her Maasai village. She wants to champion for the rights of the vulnerable and poor in her community. She can only do this through education.

Salome Wanjiku- Secondary level
Salome was born and raised in Narok town. She grew up and attended local primary school with so many struggles. Her mother is not stable psychologically, emotionally. The mother is mad and often spends night in the streets.  Salome was born in the streets and was abandoned to the street fate. She was rescued by the good Samaritans and enables her to complete her primary school. She performed well and unfortunately her dreams of proceeding for high school are out of reach due to the vulnerability and poverty level in their community.

Mercy Sanaipei Nailantei- Secondary level
Mercy is 14 year old girl born and raised among the Maasai tribe of Kenya. She is from peasant family. The father serves as a church minister in relative small church in Narok Kenya. He serves with no salary. As pastors he struggles to put the food on the table. Mercy performed well in her exams and qualified to join good school. The father struggles to provide for the family. They are poor and live on the edge. Mercy is bright and farsighted girl who has the potential to transform her family and community. She needs sponsorship to be able to actualize her goals and dreams with desire to raise the level of her community. As the first born in her family-her young siblings depend on her.

Maasoi Nchoshoi- Secondary level
Maasoi Nchoshoi is a 14 year old Maasia girl. As young and firstborn among her family- Masoi wants to improve the living condition of her community, something she can only meaningfully do through holistic education. As a Maasai young and determined girl, she has worked so much to overcome poverty and cultural challenges that normally deprives girls and women of opportunity to education.  She grew up with so much poverty around. She walks to school and returns to her village with no hope for tomorrow. Through education she has platform to improve the socio-economic of her family and community.

Benson Karanja
Benson is 15 year old boy from the kikuyu tribe. The family migrated in search for opportunities. Unfortunately he lost the parents as 4 year old boy. He grew up with guardians and relatives often going without food for several days. We enroll him in the primary school and he completed it last year. He performed well and wanted to become doctor someday for his community. This dream is limited as he sees no door to study at local secondary. Benson is gifted and talented fine boy whose future looks so bright. We hope to have him continue with his education.

Mariamu Seenoi Mpoke
Mariamu Mpoke is 16 year old orphan born and raised among the Maasai. She originally came from the maasai in Tanzania. She lost her parents at an early age and she was fortunate to have been adopted by some relatives. Through well well wishers she managed to finish primary school. Without parents she faced many challenges. She was married at early age and was only rescued. Being an orphan and vulnerable makes her open to all negligence and abuse.  She wants to become a teacher someday. At the moment she cant proceed with her secondary education as she doesn’t have sponsor.

Thursday, December 15, 2016

The future of Lausanne/WEA Creation Care Network

Immediately after the US election, I wrote the following to friends and colleagues in the US. I thought it might be helpful for you as well:

This has been quite a week. Here in the US, we have been rocked by news of Donald Trump’s election to presidency of the United States. Many of you were also surprised and shocked - I've heard from some of you. We’re all wondering what this means for the US and for the world.

We are also wondering what it means for the Lausanne/WEA Creation Care Network. It is already clear that the one of the Trump administration’s priorities will be to try to reverse many of the environmental protections that already exist within the United States. More ominously for those outside of this country (which is most of you who are reading this) he intends to back out of the United States' international obligations with regard to climate change. Will this happen? If it does, will other countries stay the course or choose to back out as well? What does it all mean for God's creation? So we are asking ourselves: What does Creation Care look like in the Age of Trump?

As a former pastor, my first response in any crisis – and make no mistake, this is a crisis – is to look to the Bible. On this occasion, I find myself meditating on the experience of one of Israel’s greatest prophets, Isaiah. Isaiah’s account of his call to service begins like this (chapter 6):
In the year that King Uzziah died, I saw the LORD…
This is more than a calendar notation: King Uzziah (probably one of Isaiah’s relatives) had been a fixture in the political scene of Jerusalem, reigning for more than 52 years. He was a strong, powerful and stable ruler (see II Chronicles 26 for his story), and his death almost certainly brought uncertainty and fear. Isaiah’s response to this event contains some useful lessons for all of us in our time of uncertainty:
Isaiah saw the Lord because he sought the Lord. The great event here, of course, is Isaiah finding himself face to face with the Lord of the Universe, but what interests me is where this happens. We find Isaiah in the temple. Perhaps this was a regular visit for worship, perhaps a special time of quiet devotion because he needed comfort, assurance, certainty, answers. This is where we need to start as we process recent and ongoing political events in our own day. There will be a need for planning, for strategic regrouping, perhaps for marching and protesting. But first, before anything else, go look for God. Find your temple, wait for him to appear.  Feel free to interpret ‘temple’ loosely. My favorite spot to seek the LORD is on a bike and hiking trail…
Isaiah’s encounter with God drives him to humility…  “Woe to me! …I am a man of unclean lips, and I live among a people of unclean lips.” (v. 5) Few of us came out of this election with much to be proud of, and with Isaiah, humility and confession is necessary before we can move on. This process can take many forms: personal confession of sin or rebellion, examination of motives, asking forgiveness of those we might have treated harshly in the heat of passion. But it springs naturally from our time spent with God.  If we’re going to move on, and we must, we dare not skip this important step.
…and results in a commission, a call to ministry. “Whom shall I send? …here am I. Send me!” (v. 8) These are familiar words and standard missionary fare. I could not count the number of sermons I’ve heard (and quite a few that I’ve preached) on these words. In this context, a crisis that drives us to God will also push us toward action, and this is good and natural. For us at Care of Creation, this means doubling down on our commitment to our mission of calling the church to respond to environmental crises everywhere.
Notice, though, that Isaiah is being called to obedience, but not to results or success. He is to preach to a people who will not listen, offering healing that will not be accepted, and he is to carry on “until the cities lie ruined and without inhabitant, until the houses are left deserted and the fields ruined and ravaged.” (v. 11) Does this sound familiar? Who wants a ministry like that? Not I. But that is exactly what we’ve been called to. Whether the occupant of the White House is sympathetic or not, whether the church at large understands or not, our task is to continue to proclaim this truth: God loves his creation, and he has given us the task of taking care of it.
In the end, Isaiah’s message was one of hope, not despair. If you are familiar with Isaiah’s entire body of work, you know that gloom and doom was not his entire message. He gives us many beautiful predictions about the coming Messiah (Jesus), as well as glorious portraits of a new earth and new heaven:
See, I will create
   new heavens and a new earth.
The former things will not be remembered,
   nor will they come to mind.
But be glad and rejoice forever
   in what I will create,
for I will create Jerusalem to be a delight
   and its people a joy.
I will rejoice over Jerusalem
   and take delight in my people;
the sound of weeping and of crying
   will be heard in it no more… (Isaiah 65:17-19)
This, then, is the tension we face as we work to care for God’s creation in the Trump age, or in any age for that matter. We know that things are falling apart around us. We know that there is very little that we can do to stop the destruction. But we will do what we can now, and persuade as many people as we can now, and weep over the tragedy now, while always keeping our eyes on that final hope that Jesus will return with final and complete and glorious healing, restoration and reconciliation.
One of my friends and colleagues, Lowell Bliss, reminded several of us in an email this week of a quote from one of his favorite authors, Walter Brueggemann:
Jesus’ concern was, finally, for the joy of the kingdom.  That is what he promised and to that he invited people.  But he was clear that the rejoicing in that future required a grieving about the present order.  Jesus takes a quite dialectical two-age view of things.  He will not be like one-world liberals who view the present world as the only one, nor will he be like the unworldly who yearn for the future with an unconcern about the present.  There is work to be done in the present.  There is grief work to be done in the present so that the future may come. . . (1)
So I invite you to join with us in this uncomfortable place – caring for the Garden, weeping for the parts destroyed (Brueggemann’s “grief work”), healing what we can, while keeping our eyes on Jesus and his promises of a final, complete and glorious future, the whole growing out of an ongoing, genuine encounter with God himself. Did I say “uncomfortable”? Yes, but what an exciting adventure, as well!

Thank you for your part in caring for God's creation in your own place and as part of this wonderful world-wide network. Always remember, Presidents come and go - and in the final scheme of things matter not at all (Isaiah 40:23-24); we, on the other hand, we are serving the King of Kings. And he will be victorious!


Ed Brown
Lausanne/WEA Creation Care Network

Friday, September 23, 2016

Nomads Desk; Reflections On Good Samaritan

From A Nomad Desk; Reflections on Good Samaritan
The story is about the powerful and the poor, the rich and rugged. In his traveling the wounded man encounters with people whose greed inspires them to hurt and harm. The Parable of the Good Samaritan tells the story of a man traveling from Jerusalem to Jericho, and while on the way he is robbed of everything he had, including his clothing, and is beaten to within an inch of his life. That road was treacherously winding and was a favorite hideout of robbers and thieves

It’s clear picture of what human beings are capable of doing to their fellow neighbors. Deep hate and desire for evil often guard our heart. While humanity causes unimaginable damage, a good Samaritan- a seed of hope is birthed in midst of crooked world. To be a good Samaritan is to walk in the path which needs courage and boldness. It’s to go where no one dares to reach.
While we always think more of the dangers that can befall us in our lives, this story sparks hope and new narrative-that even though there are robbers in the path, there is also a wounded man that someone must rescue.

In a year of elections we become both the wounded man and the good Samaritan while majority choose to be indifferent to the suffering and afflictions human beings go through. To be wounded is to recognize the hurt and choose to forgive. It’s about humility at its best and request for help.
Elections often creates division and breed discontent, but the story of good Samaritan provides us with platform to listen, pray and take action to help in fighting injustice and bad governance. Its shows the light that permeates our human heart. 

In accepting to be helped, the wounded man shows how humanity can be vulnerable yet hopeful. Its young man who fights drugs, it’s a politicians who embrace change and progressions. It’s a woman who engages actively in helping others understand their abilities and possibilities. It’s all of us in whatever capacity moving others into life of healing and restoration. It’s us collaborating with those who may not be of our party or religion in electing transformational leaders. 

Good Samaritan is guiding others into growth, recovery and healing. It’s to believe against unbelief that in us our wounds though deep can be healed completely. This is all what Good Samaritan story is about.It calls us to go out and not just campaign but make the world a better place. Unless we experience hurt and cause other great pain- we won’t need or expect a Good Samaritan. To know someone will rescue us from corruption, tribalism is to wait for Good Samaritan. 

It provides hope and faith. Its show courage and care. It provides a path of reconciliation and recovery. The wounded man was booked in a hotel maybe Intercontinental, maybe Serena or even Samburu, maybe in small hut-but the goodness is the wounded man became a whole and went out to be a mother good Samaritan.
Good Samaritan Abound
Lemargeroi Saruni