Magaya's miracle maize cob

CALL it faith or desperation. A cooked maize cob eaten by Prophetic Healing Deliverance (PHD) leader Walter Magaya turned out to be anointed after a church member who took it home testified that it produced miracle results that included healing a sick neighbour.

When Magaya had finished eating the corn during a church service, a PHD member only identified as Mazuru volunteered to throw it away on behalf of his church leader, but once outside the church decided to take it home.
“When I saw that prophet (Magaya) had finished eating the corn, I asked him to give me the cob so that I could throw it in the bin for him but instead I chose to keep it in my car.

“I took it home where I gave my children some few grains that were left from the cob. I then took a grain to an ailing neighbour who vomited after consuming it and then he was fine,” said Mazuru while receiving thunderous applause from the congregants.

The amused Magaya then went on to encourage his congregants to make the most of everything he touches.
“When at home, my little child always asked me not to finish drinking even bottled water; he wants to finish it himself because he knows the power behind that drink. But some of you here lack that knowledge and faith,” Magaya said.

However, some controversial clerics are taking advantage of their influence to perform unorthodox rituals on gullible congregants in the name of deliverance.

Regionally, there was a growing wave of practices where church members have been made to “act in a bizarre manner” by the influential spiritual leaders.

Recently, Victory World International Ministries founder Paul Sanyangore made headlines in the media for making his congregants drink raw sewage.

Last year, a controversial South African preacher Lethebo Rabalago hogged the limelight for spraying a pesticide (Doom) to unassuming congregant during a church service while his counterpart cleric Lesego Daniel, never ceases to amaze the world.
Daniel made congregants drink petrol claiming it can miraculously turn into pineapple juice and the leader of the Rabboni Centre Ministries near Pretoria, was the same man who convinced his flock to eat or graze grass in anticipation of a ‘breakthrough’ in life.
Walter Masocha founder of Agape for All Nations Church based in Sterling in the United Kingdom reportedly enjoyed being surrounded by women he called Daddy’s Dancing Girls and would present them with flannels soaked in his sweat as gifts.—Vasco Chaya

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