WATCH: Inside Pastor Kakande’s Shs1m fee to turn believers’ dreams into reality

Kampala, (UG):- Prophet Samuel Kakande of Synagogue Church of All Nations early this week shocked Ugandans when he asked believers to pay $300 (Shs1 million) per prayer request for those who wish to turn their dreams into reality.

In a video which circulated widely on social media, Pastor Kakande is seen urging his followers to write down their dreams and attach them to an email addressed to the ministry, along with the required fee.

The self-proclaimed ‘Man of God’ emphasizes that dreams will undergo intense prayer for three weeks on the prayer mountain with the deadline set for this Sunday, March 24.

“I want to announce to you, on March 24, 2024 we are going to write our prayer requests concerning our dreams,” Kakande is seen saying in a brief video clip that has since gone viral on social media.

“Is your dream to build a house? Write your dream. Is your dream to become a billionare? write your dream, send it to Kakande’s Ministries, on our address, because we are still building. We shall now be sending our dreams with $300.”

According to Kakande, the money collected will help in completing the construction of his mega building in Mulago, which will house his new church premises.

He said that those living abroad can send their prayer request to his email, attached with their dreams and the $300.

“Now, we shall send the $300, for those that are abroad. Write your dream, and send it on our email with $300. I will download your dream from the email, I will be taking it to the prayer mountain and I will be praying over them for three weeks,” he said.

Kakande states in his video that the funds collected from the dream service will contribute to completing the building.

ALSO READ: Prophet Kakande asks believers to pay Shs500k for New Year’s “special touch”

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Kakande expressed assurance that individuals who send in the prayer requests will live to see their dreams come true and that he will send them back dream cards.

“Surely, you dream will come to pass because the Lord says, ‘I will not leave you until I have done whatever I have showed. you the Ugandans will bring Shs1 million just, a contribution to the building of the house of God,”


Meanwhile, the video clip has stirred mixed reactions on social media with some, wondering why the pastor is charging people to be prayed for.

While some see this as an opportunity for divine intervention in their lives, others question the ethics of charging money for spiritual services.

Critics argue that such practices contradict the principles of faith and compassion, asserting that religion should not be commodified, and spiritual guidance should be accessible to all, regardless of financial status.

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This controversy around the video reflects ongoing concerns about pastors in Uganda exploiting their congregations by charging money for spiritual deliverance.

Pentecostal Churches, once revered as sacred, are increasingly viewed as business ventures.
As Ugandans grapple with the intersection of faith, commerce, and spirituality, the debate continues.

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