WBM Photos & Videos
The following videos and photos have been selected for your enjoyment and to inform you about the activities of World Baptist Missions inc. Our prayer is that they will help you to understand more of the cultural qualities of the country and people of Honduras. It is our prayer that you will enjoy each of them and that you will develop a love and appreciation for the country of Honduras and its people, as we have. We will continue to add more videos and photos, so we invite you to come back for a visit often.
We also have powerful video sermons available for you. Click the button below to view them.
Adoremos En Familia
This is an edited for time, video of the very first City wide crusade event held at the large soccer stadium in Guaimaca, Honduras on June 30, 2018. Approximately 3,000 attended with more than two hundred accepting Christ as their Personal Savior. Dr. Freddie Coile and Dr. Ed Hoard presented the Gospel with the Christian band Oleo providing the music. Both the Mayor of Guaimaca, Armando Raudales and his wife, Sandra spoke to inform and encourage the citizens of Guaimaca. It was the largest event ever held in Guaimaca, a city of approximately 50,000.
This short video highlights the musical talent of Isai Rodriguez on the bass guitar. Isai is leader of the Oleo Christian Band. Isai is unemployed but works part-time with his father drilling wells for Manna Water for Life and with World Baptist Missions Inc. on special projects. Isai is an accomplished musician and has an outstanding reputation of Christian leadership and testimony.
These honey bees are amazing to watch. They are approximately the size of a mosquito and produce delicious honey widely known for its medicinal qualities. This hive is currently housed in an 18″ long 6” diameter PVC pipe with PVC end caps and a small hole for the jimeritos to enter and exit. They store honey in tear-shaped wax pods within the hive and live in colonies much like regular honey bees. One major exception is that jimeritos are not aggressive, do not bite or sting, and co-exist with humans well. For that reason they are often kept on porches or near homes and robbed of their honey once to twice each year.