THIS JUNE @ MAVUNO

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This June, we continue with the final season of the ‘Dare To Dream’ series with Pastor Muriithi walking us through some essential steps for all who are seeking or living a God-Dream. On the last Sunday, we have an unplugged Q&A session where we answer any and all questions you might have from the series. You dare not miss it!

7th Guarding The Vision

14th Moral Authority

21st The Power Of Focus

28th Q&A

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6 Responses to “THIS JUNE @ MAVUNO”

  1. Andrew Itote Says:

    For many years I was looking to a church that has real people and is dealing with real issues . For Me Mavuno has been a dream fulfilled . As a missionary and for the years i have been with Mavuno My life has changed Buy the love and support i have gotten from my pastors and people in Church . Mavuno has given me courage to up my education in which many years i had not taken care off . My goal from dare to dream is to be able to Campion the church in Africa for missions and to deliver over half a million Bibles to people who dont have access of the bible in the rest Five years.
    I thank God for Mavuno.

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  2. Mtu Fulani Says:

    With God all things are possible.
    Matthew 19:26

    The poet wrote, ‘Beware of those who stand aloof, and greet each venture with reproof. The world would stop if things were run, by those who say, “It can’t be done.’’ Refuse to let the word ‘impossible” stop you. Jesus said, ‘With God all things are possible.’ If those who’ve changed the world had left every ‘impossible’ task undone, we’d still be living in the Dark Ages. Here are four examples: (1) German experts predicted that trains traveling at 25 mph would cause severe nose bleeds and the passengers would suffocate going through tunnels. American experts added that we’d need more mental institutions because people would go mad when they saw the first trains. (2) When the YWCA first announced typing classes for women, there was a furious backlash on the grounds that the ‘female constitution would deteriorate under such strain.’ (3) Experts insisted that iron ships would never float, that the iron would wreak havoc with the compass readings. (4) In 1797 New Jersey farmers denounced the first cast-iron plow, insisting it would poison the land and stimulate weeds. So much for ‘experts!’ More of us are persuaded into believing for too little than believing for too much. Vision is essential for survival. And a God-given vision is conceived by faith, sustained by prayer and fueled by God’s Word. It’s not about what you can do, but what God can do with your life when it’s fully surrendered to Him. It encompasses things outside the realm of the predictable, the safe, and the expected. ‘Where there is no vision, the people perish’ (Pr 29:18). If God has given you a vision �€” pursue it, and believe Him for great things!

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  3. The great Henry Wanyoike’s story is very powerful, compelling, exemplary and illustrative of God’s means. I recently did the 9k (thats like a marathon for me) mater heart run and could identify with his question, “why am i doing this to meself?”
    But there is another National Hero whose lack of recognition today’s service illustrated perhaps inadvertently. The man who for every marathon Henry has come first he has come second. A world class athlete by his own right – it would take no less. I imagine the hours of training and him going through the same phases of emotions throughout a race that Henry described…asking the same questions. I’m talking about the man who has ran by Henry’s side, kept pace, every single step of the most difficult races, not given up, Henry’s sight, his partner and his guide, the unsung Hero. Was he the man who came for him on stage? What is his name this great man? Twas a great sermon by the way.

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  4. The first time I attended Mavuno church (in South C), I thought to myself…..mmmhh….this church is not boring! For a long time I have gone to church so that I feel that I played my role of being the good boy who goes to church. Although sometimes the surmon might be interesting, most of time, I found it really boring and forgot the whole surmon right after the service ended. I dreaded my parents asking me what the surmon was about. I used to find surmons to be like a lecture, those boring lecturers where you cant wait for the class to end. Mavuno! has changed my perception of church. I no longer see the surmons like a lecture but a conversation between me and the pastor. Never did I think that I would actually look forward to going to church. Pastor M, your preaching connects with our day to day experiences, which is just great, or is it because we are both Patcherians? You and your team are doing a wonderful job.

    I to thank God for Mavuno.

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  5. Some inspiration that my wife sent me and I just thought it fits perfectly with the sermon
    The following was said by Theodore Roosevelt:

    It is not the critic who counts; not the man who points out how the strong man stumbled or where the doer of deeds could have done them better. The credit belongs to the man who is actually in the arena; whose face is marred by dust and sweat and blood; who strives valiantly; who errs, and comes short again and again, because there is no effort without error and shortcoming; who does actually try to do the deed; who knows the great enthusiasm, the great devotion and spends himself in a worthy cause; who, at the worst, if he fails, at least fails while daring greatly.

    Far better is it to dare mighty things, to win glorious triumphs even though checkered by failure, than to rank with those poor spirits who neither enjoy nor suffer much because they live in the gray twilight that knows neither victory nor defeat.

    Thanks Pastor M for opening our eyes towards the realities of achieving a great vision

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  6. tinaywa Says:

    Growing up I read and watched a lot of adventure stories. The best ones involved an unlikely hero or heroine who sets out on a valiant quest (which usually involves saving someone or many people). He or she was usually aware of their destination or at least the path they should follow to get there, but had no idea what they would meet along the way. They would face tremendous hurdles but would also pick up friends along the way who would join the expedition and help them accomplish the goal. As the story unfolded, I (and I’m sure many of you) would daydream about one day having my own adventure or joining in a great quest.
    At Mavuno we have many adventurers, who’ve joined in this gallant mission, to turn ordinary people into fearless influencers of society…not only in Kenya but in the rest of Africa. Two such adventure seekers are Sumeet and Lawrence, our missionaries who are helping establish Mizizi in Kampala. And thanks to Gideon’s torch, they didn’t have to skip down a yellow brick road or take a 12 hour bus ride; they hopped on a plane and were good to go the next day.
    Want in on the action? Then go to the blog, http://operationkampala.wordpress.com read about what they are doing, join them in prayer and give them your support… Join the round table, be part of the merry men …yadayadayada

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