Jesus Film Ministry in the Himalayas.
It has not been many years that we used to carry heavy generators and old-fashioned projectors lagging most of the time for miles to share gospels through Jesus’ film to the most unreached remotes areas in the Himalayas.
A 1979 biblical drama film, The Jesus Film is directed by Peter Sykes and John Krish, and produced by John Heyman is obviously a very old movie but the movie dubbed in the Nepali language has become a great asset to impact many lives. Regardless of any caste, color, education, and religion, the main objective of the movie show is to present the abstract of the Bible and Jesus himself.
We are grateful to those helping hands, generous hearts, and like-minded men of God who understood our struggles, visions, and supported with the modern portable and high-quality projectors. Today, the film ministry has become of the most influential and effective way of sharing Gospels to those who cannot read Bibles and even those who cannot see.
Yes, who cannot see. HOW? Well, we are the eyewitnesses of a miraculous incidence where 4 old persons having cataracts came to attend the movie show. Despite unclear eye visions, they wanted to listen to the movie and understand Jesus and the movie touched their hearts and they immediately accepted Jesus.
As the science facts say:
Humans are visual Creatures. Half of the human brain is directly or indirectly devoted to processing visual information. The brain can identify images seen for as little as 13 milliseconds. Al least 65% of people are “visual Learners”. Humans have a remarkable ability to remember pictures. Presentations using visual aids were found to be 43% more persuasive than unaided presentations. Today, RHMI has become successful in presenting Jesus Movie in many unreached remote places in the Himalayas.
We have abundant testimonies of people crying, being touched, and accepting Jesus immediately.
Sharing Gospels through Jesus Film Ministry has become easier, convenient, and effective than words that might raise debates, confusion, and sometimes conflicts.