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How Prophet Mbonye foretold devastating Kenyan floods

Ugandan preacher Elvis Mbonye had yet another of his divine forewarnings come true in the neighbouring country of Kenya, predicting a major natural disaster last year.

Prophet Elvis Mbonye is the Founder of Zoe Ministries

Mbonye warned in October 2023 that the Kenyan government’s pursuit of tighter regulations on religious institutions was likely to backfire severely.

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He revealed on 24th October that he saw “a hailstorm hitting parts of Kenya that have never been hit before.”

The nation of Kenya came to me during prayer and the Lord instructed me to cover that country. He showed me how Kenya had fallen prey to the enemy when some people lost their lives the enemy came in with a scheme called the religious regulation.”

The legislators quickly jumped on it and they didn't realize that the whole thing was inspired by darkness,” added Mboye.

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The Lord told me to pray for that country and cover it because if that regulation was not overturned, I saw hailstorms hit parts of that country that have never been hit before.”

Around that time, Kenyan President William Ruto had appointed an inquiry commission to probe a controversial religious movement after followers of Pastor Paul Mackenzie were discovered to have starved to death.

Over 130 bodies were discovered in Shakahola Forest. These were followers of Pastor Mckenzie, a cult leader. The incident came to light in April 2023 when followers of Mackenzie's Good News International Ministries started dying

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Mackenzie allegedly instructed his followers to starve themselves in order to "meet Jesus." The incident raised concerns about the influence of cults and the need for better oversight of religious groups.

In the wake of the incident, the Kenyan moved to introduce a law that would institute strict regulation of places of worship.

True to Mboye’s prophesy, in November last year heavy rains lashed Kenya, causing devastating floods and loss of life. The deluge, a stark contrast to the preceding drought, claimed over 120 lives.

The worst hit were the northeastern, eastern, and coastal regions. Rivers overflowed, leading to flash floods and widespread destruction.

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Many houses were submerged or destroyed, displacing over 700,000 people. Livestock perished, farms were ruined, and infrastructure like roads and railways were disrupted.

The Kenya Red Cross played a vital role in rescue and relief efforts, but the floods highlighted Kenya's vulnerability to extreme weather events linked to climate change.

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