Our Evangelism Team
Everybody will pass through a hospital at least once in a lifetime whether as a patient or a visitor to a loved one who is on admission or as a sender of someone to a hospital or as a worker/healthcare staff. This makes the hospital the most visited institution in the whole world.
People who will never go to church listen to a sermon in the media or attend a crusade will visit the hospital either by choice or compelled by a sick relative or friend to do so. There are people whose only chance of hearing the Gospel is as a visitor or patient in the hospital.
Welcome to the
Hospital Evangelism Team
Most people will exit this world (die) at the hospital and that might be their last chance of hearing the Gospel and entering Heaven.
Healthcare provides scientific solution or help for the body or at best the mind/mental but cannot satisfy the needs of the spirit and even some of the needs of the soul. This is called the ‘great omission’.
Jesus is the only one who provided and continues to provide holistic care for body, soul and spirit.
The people who are most receptive to the Gospel are the sick. The hospital is a great Missions Grounds.
- All believers (Matt. 25:35-40)
Pastors (James 5:14-18)
Elders & Deacons (Acts 6, James 5:13-14)
Thise with Gift of Healing (1 Cor. 12; 14:40)
Those who are chosen or called into the hospital ministry
- Knock gently. Avoid too much noise
Observe all rules
Do not sit on the patient’s bed. Get a chair.
You can allow a patient to touch you for comfort and love, especially during prayer.
Be a good listener to the Holy Spirit and to the patient to meet specific needs.
- Adequate spiritual preparation in prayer and the word of God is very important.
Select team leaders and coordinators.
Write and ask for official permit.
Ask about visiting hours.
Visiting a patient prior to surgery is more useful and not immediately after surgery.
Visiting the sick and offering spiritual support to those in need is a deeply compassionate and fulfilling act. Hospitals serve as places of healing, where individuals facing illness or injury seek solace, medical care, and hope. It is within these walls that the significance of reaching out and preaching to the sick becomes particularly meaningful.