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Demons Leave Ugandans Who Trust in Jesus

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Steve Rees

An unofficial list of schools, churches and entire nations in revival like the Holy Spirit’s outpouring at Asbury University in Kentucky includes more than 31 locations.

Dr. Jim Garlow, a pastor, best-selling author, historian and commentator who has spoken and written about the Asbury awakening since it began Feb. 8, believes an official list of places experiencing revival—when compiled—will include hundreds of locations.

Garlow posted on his Facebook page a page of revival hot spots that includes six locations in Kentucky, and places as far away from where the outpouring began in Wilmore as Maine, Minnesota and Michigan in the United States, with awakenings from nearly coast to coast.

Nations on Garlow’s informal tally of Holy Spirit outpourings include Israel, Mexico, New Zealand, Brazil, Australia and Africa.

In another Asbury update, Garlow writes that revival has hit Uganda.

A ministry leader who traveled to Uganda before the revival began at Asbury says there are similarities between the Lord’s moving in Kentucky and what the Holy Spirit is doing in the western part of the African nation.

Based in Colorado Springs, Colorado, Scott Curry says his ministry Real Christian Life witnessed demons leaving people who put their faith in Jesus for the first time—at least 200 prayed for salvation—along with hundreds of medically-documented healing miracles.

Curry recorded Ugandans accepting Jesus and at least 300 people receiving healing.

“People who were unable to walk, getting up and walking. People with birth defects in pregnancy who went for an ultrasound that confirmed the babies 100% normal,” says Curry.

One man was raised to life from death, says Curry, who is sharing video of people enjoying the Kingdom of God – righteousness, joy and peace in the Holy Spirit.

“This is one of the most amazing outpourings of God’s love I have ever seen. Revival broke out because God’s love came to the people of Uganda. It was absolutely amazing,” Curry says.

Whether revival, awakening or both at Asbury—Curry says it doesn’t matter the term—it’s God’s love poured out during chapel that’s marked people forever.

“This is exactly what we experienced in Uganda as well. Churches worshiped God for days on end. Everywhere I went people were full of love and joy. They broke out in dance, song and joy, praising God for miracles, healing and salvation,” Curry says.

News of an American Christian’s arrival in Uganda prompted villagers to carry a crippled woman to a church where she laid for two days before Curry arrived.

“When I prayed for her, she was healed. She is now walking and jumping up and down praising God, telling everyone what Jesus did for her,” Curry says.

Another woman was healed of swelling and pain in her arms and legs after receiving prayer from Curry.

A pregnant woman with conjoined twins in her womb received prayer from Curry at a church service and, after going to her doctor, x-rays revealed the mother’s healthy twins had separated from each other.

“I also saw demons cast out of a witch doctor who got saved and denounced witchcraft,” says Curry.

His ministry, with support from Zeal Church and others in Colorado Springs and elsewhere, provided funds to purchase food and school books for 45 children living at a care home in Jinja, Uganda.

“Christians, Catholics, Anglicans, Muslims and government officials were healed in Jesus’ name,” says Curry, who visited 20 churches, some schools and a care home for orphaned children.

The ministry bought land for one church, payed rents for two others, and funded the construction of a fourth-grade school building.

“There are needs for land and funds to build churches,” with costs about $3,000 for property and $5,000 for structure, Curry says.

In Garlow’s Facebook post about Uganda, he writes the revival is nationwide.

“From the four corners of this nation, God is setting this place on fire with His presence,” according to Garlow’s friend David Guinn, who reports 1,000 people were saved in one week.

The Holy Spirit is pointing to crusades by August. “However, now is the hour for Uganda,” Garlow’s post reads.

To learn more about some of the Holy Spirit’s activity in Uganda, watch here. {eoa}

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Steve Rees is a former general assignment reporter who, with one other journalist, first wrote about the national men’s movement Promise Keepers from his home in Colorado. Rees and Promise Keepers Founder Bill McCartney attended the Boulder Vineyard. Today Rees writes in his free time.

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Photo courtesy of Scott Curry

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