Wearing worn black leather boots and a black leather jacket to match, Pastor Tumbay rides his motorbike along ragged, dusty roads to visit Food For His Children families. His white collar nearly sparkles in the hot sun. He works nearly every day of the week — splitting his time between FFHC and the church, meeting with families and performing Baptisms and Communions. In remote areas like the Karatu District where he often travels, there isn’t cell phone reception and the heat
Abigaeli Saidi is a wife, mother and goat farmer. She’s also a survivor.
She and her husband Said joined FFHC in 2013. Since then, agriculture has been their main source of income — along with her Said’s motorcycle business. Abigaeli found success at goat farming right away. Soon after starting the program, she completed the pass-on and pass-back. Later, she sold three bucks. She invested the money earned into her farm business.
Earlier this year, Abigaeli sold two bucks
"For everything there is a season, a time for every activity under heaven. A time to be born and a time to die. A time to plant and a time to harvest." Ecclesiastes 3:1-2 NLT
It’s time! For years I said, ‘One day I would love to work full time for Food for His Children.’ The time has come after years of resistance to a call that was deep in my heart and always ringing in my ears, but kept behind bars because of fear and desire for security.
I’ve broken out of prison an
FFHC: Tell me about your background. What made you interested in helping FFHC? Ian: I studied biology at university, but having finished my degree there decided that teaching and further research wasn’t the thing for me moving forwards and so looked into accountancy. I started working with an accounting firm in Reading, where I had to study for my exams around my normal working day. It took three years to obtain my accountancy qualification, working with a number of different