• Month of Prayer

    May 2017
  • 1

31 Days of Prayer for the least reached in Africa

Africa was once referred to as the “dark” continent. Through prayer God is in the process of turning this around. It is becoming a continent of LIGHT! More people are coming to Christ in Africa than any other continent with the result that more workers are being sent out than ever before! However, Africa and her people still have many challenges they needs to face - animism, violence, and corruption just to name a few. According to the Joshua project there still remain 990 people groups in Africa that have not heard the gospel.

We invite you to join us, and many Christians throughout Zimbabwe and indeed the rest of the world, as we join God in what He is doing in the nations! Every day in the month of May, we will be praying, focusing on a different people groups from Africa as we cry out to the Lord to save nations of Africa. But prayer is not our end goal, we know that when we enter into conversation with God and cry out for a nation, God can also use to go and bring the good news. Will you answer the call if God chooses you.

Please submit your name and email to download the Month-of-Prayer pdf

* Required Information

First name

Powered by ChronoForms - ChronoEngine.com

The Fulani people in North Africa

The Fulani are a people group in several regions of Africa, whose distinctive physical features are similar to people in Egypt, northern Sudan, and Ethiopia. Their tall, lean bodies, light skin, wavy hair, and thin noses and lips contrast starkly to other African tribal groups surrounding them. Nearly 20 million Fulani live in an area stretching from the shores of Senegal to the borders of Ethiopia.


Traditionally most Fulani are shepherds or cattle herders, but over time some have settled down. A Fulani family needs at least a herd of 100 cattle in order to live completely off their livestock. When the number of livestock drops, the family must start farming to survive.

The main crops they grow are millet, maize and sorghum. When the harvest is complete, the younger men take the livestock to better pastures. Often they leave with the cattle in December and may not return to their homestead until June when the rains begin to fall.


The Fulani are overwhelmingly Muslim; however, their traditional pre-Islamic rituals and beliefs are still followed today and only vaguely linked with Islam. Although it’s not fully understood, Islam is part of their ethnic identity, it has been said that it is not possible to be Christian and Fulani at the same time. However, the New Testament, the Jesus Film, and Christian broadcasts are available in their native Fulfulde language. The good news is that some Fulani are responding to Jesus in greater numbers than ever before. Much prayer and intercession are still needed to bring the Fulani to a saving knowledge of Jesus Christ.


The main ministry challenge to reaching the Fulani is that there are not enough workers to meet their response to the gospel. Other general challenges and in reaching the Fulani people is that they face over-population, lack of grazing lands, drought, livestock disease, encroaching farm lands, and government restrictions on their movements.


  • Pray that the Lord would raise up workers to accomplish the task of evangelism and to disciple new Fulani Christians.