Pastor Ezekiel: How I Make Over 20 Million per Week in Offerings and Tithes

Pastor Ezekiel of New Life Church has made headlines recently by claiming that he earns Ksh. 20 million every week through offerings and tithes. With a church that can hold over 60,000 people and a television channel, he is one of the largest religious leaders in the country. He is also building international schools, hotels, and other amenities in his 1000-acre property near the church.

Some may find it difficult to believe that a single pastor can earn such a significant amount of money every week. However, the fact that Pastor Ezekiel owns a television channel and is building large-scale developments near his church suggests that he may indeed be as financially successful as he claims.

Moreover, Pastor Ezekiel allegedly sells miracle living water at Ksh. 100 per bottle and sells blessings at different price points, with many Kenyans traveling long distances to purchase these items.

Whether such wealth accumulation is ethical for a religious leader is a complex issue. Some argue that accumulating wealth is a sign of God’s blessings and favor, citing examples from biblical stories of wealthy figures. They may also argue that wealthy religious leaders can use their money to fund charitable initiatives and help those in need.

Critics, on the other hand, may argue that such wealth accumulation goes against the teachings of many religious faiths, which emphasize humility, selflessness, and a focus on serving others. They may view wealth accumulation as a sign of greed and materialism, which are antithetical to religious values.

Ultimately, the question of whether a religious leader should be able to accumulate significant wealth is a complicated one, with no easy answers. It is important to approach discussions about religious leaders and wealth with an open mind and a willingness to consider multiple perspectives. Religious leaders are human beings capable of both good and harm, and discussions about their actions should reflect this complexity.