Africa
Inland Mission

August 2020 Connect

Connect is AIM Europe’s quarterly Magazine and Prayer Diary. It includes a weekly focus on either an unreached people group, an African country or a ministry area. Alongside the daily prayer items are complementary stories and articles which we trust will encourage you to pray with more insight and praise God for what he is doing among African people.

Sign-up below to receive future editions by post or email, or download a printable PDF version for August here.

Sign-up to receive Connect and other prayer resources…

Title


First Name (required)

Last Name


Address

Postcode


Your Email


Please send me Connect – AIM's Magazine & prayer diary

Quarterly through the post


Please send me Connect Lite – Our monthly email. It also includes a quarterly foldout paper version called Field Notes.

Monthly emailsand quarterly paper guide


Please send me AIMail – Weekly news & prayer items

Our weekly email


August 2020 Connect Articles

  • Branching out - Paul and Helen Shepherd, along with their three girls, serve in Kotido, a town in the Karamoja region of northern Uganda.
  • New confidence - Claudia Middendorf, currently Unit Leader in Mozambique shares about the impact of Covid-19 on the church there.
  • God of the big and the small - The Psalmist wrote ‘Taste and see that the Lord is good; blessed is the one who takes refuge in him’ (Psalm 34:8). As Peter Root, AIM Europe’s Personnel Director, reflects how God was at work over his 13 year period in Mozambique (1993 - 2006), he shares, “I can only say, ‘the Lord is good’”.
  • Making strategic changes - God is building his church. At times, this has meant that AIM has had to change, but what has remained unchanged, and always will remain unchanged, is our desire to stay faithful, obedient and prayerful, so that God can continue to bring the increase. 
  • Practical education - Adam Willard, AIM's Unit Leader for Uganda, has lived with his family in remote places in three different countries over several years. He shares that one similarity they have seen in each of these places is the struggle to educate church leaders in contextual and reproducible ways.