Special Reports

ICEJ’s Aid Work in the Year Ahead

Going into the new year 2021, it was clear the entire world would still be struggling with the coronavirus pandemic, an ongoing crisis which poses a serious threat to our national economies. Now, the turmoil from the disputed US elections is exposing censorship and information control by big tech and corporate media outlets who are driven by a troubling globalist agenda.

Amid these rapid and concerning developments, the International Christian Embassy Jerusalem is as determined as ever to follow the Lord Jesus and to press on with our ministry of comfort to Israel and the Jewish people. Amazingly, we were able to do more last year in many areas of our ministry than ever before, thanks to our faithful and generous Christian supporters worldwide, and that gives us hope we can help even more people in Israel in 2021.

The ICEJ Aid & Aliyah department oversees most of the practical charitable and humanitarian projects we engage in year-round. As we look ahead to the coming year, our main projects will once more fall into four main categories:

1) Aliyah & Integration: Bringing new Jewish immigrants to Israel and helping them get settled in the Land of their forefathers, as promised in Scripture.

2) Israel in Crisis: Assisting Israelis during times of conflict, natural disaster or other crisis, such as during the current coronavirus pandemic.

3) Holocaust Survivors: An urgently needed outreach to some of the elderly Holocaust survivors in Israel who are struggling to make ends meet, most notably through our special assisted-living home in Haifa.

4) Giving a Future and a Hope: Aid projects which focus on helping the next generation of Israelis meet their potential, as well as assisting disadvantaged and impoverished families.

Often these aid categories overlap, such as our help for Holocaust survivors who are now having to remain in isolation due to the COVID-19 menace. Or our assistance to new immigrants in need, who must now quarantine upon arrival in Israel, and then may need help with computers for their children to attend school classes online.

In addition, many of our projects are focused on helping Israel’s minority communities – such as Arab Muslims and Christians, the Bedouin and the Druze. Our aid to these often-ignored sectors of society not only gives witness to the love of God for all peoples, but it also helps bring strength and reconciliation to the nation of Israel as a whole.

In some recent examples of our aid projects in the Arab sector, we distributed food baskets and other household items through Christian Arab churches in Nazareth and Bethlehem. The ICEJ also provided food coupons and computers for disadvantaged Muslim families in Arrabe. We helped upgrade equipment and furniture in a center for Arab Christian and Muslim youths-at-risk through social welfare authorities in Eilaboun. We also provided aid for Palestinian Arabs employed in Israel who were put on unpaid leave due to corona lockdowns – this was done in partnership with a Jewish religious center in Efrat. And in one more example, in 2020 the Christian Embassy provided gift packages and hygienic products to Arab and Bedouin communities to help them cope with the virus threat.

The Arab sector, along with the ultra-Orthodox neighborhoods in Israel, have been hit the hardest by the coronavirus over the past year. They will still need much help in the months ahead, and the ICEJ plans to continue looking for ways to assist them as requests come in and we are able. In addition, we will stay focused on helping with social needs related to the economic challenges of families resulting from the corona crisis.

With your help, we know we can make a difference in many lives, and do so in a way which assures the people of Israel that Christians care for them.

Please continue to support our AID & Aliyah work in the new year 2021.

Give today!

ICEJ supports Israeli social entrepreneurs

The ICEJ is supporting aspiring women entrepreneurs in Israel through a special program which requires that they add a ‘social twist’ to their new business concept which will help others in need.

Over the past two years, the Christian Embassy has sponsored a course for 11 women business owners living in the periphery of Israel, to help them advance their businesses and provide additional income for their families. The course involved five classes which give each woman business and marketing tips, while also including a competition to see who can develop a social element into their business plan for the betterment of the community. Each female entrepreneur was assigned a mentor to help in the process.

Ayala, an immigrant from Russia who is a puppet theatre artist, won first prize – which included a grant of 10,000 Israeli shekels to help further develop her business. In Ayala’s puppet show, she shares her personal journey as a way to encourage other struggling new immigrants.

Ayala’s story
Ayala was born in Russia to a Jewish mother and a Christian father, who named her Olga.

“My grandmother was Jewish, but being called a Jew in Russia is not a compliment”, she told us. “My family did not want to reveal their Jewish identity.”

In Russia families are mainly defined by the father, therefore Olga was baptized and went to church. But when children at school started to call her a “Jew” and sometimes kicked her, Olga was in shock - she always had believed herself to be Russian. Only at age twelve did Ayala finally recognize and accept her Jewish heritage. It was during a visit with her grandmother, who had moved to Israel.

“I loved Israel and decided that I will live here, even if I have to come alone”, Ayala recalled.

At age 14, she did come to Israel on a youth study program – and indeed alone, because her family was falling apart.

A new life in Israel
Not having grown up in a religiously Jewish home, Ayala was not familiar with Jewish rituals. When offered the chance to study in Israel, she leapt at the opportunity. However, it came as a big surprise when she found herself unexpectedly sent to a religious school.

“They said I only need to wear a skirt and there are no boys, and that was it”, she recalled with a smile.

After arrival at the school, she found there was a lot more to being religious than wearing a skirt and learning in an all-girls setting.

“Suddenly I couldn’t have meat and cheese together on my bread or turn lights on and off on Shabbat”, she stated. “I did not know anything about Shabbat or kashrut, but I knew I had to start a new life. Once I was here and knew Hebrew, it was easier for my mom and brother to join me in Israel – which they eventually did.”

Unfortunately, the identity confusion did not end upon arrival in Israel. As “Olga, the Russian immigrant”, Ayala experienced exclusion. She was told: “You are Russian, go back to Russia.” Yet in Russia, she had been told, “You are Jewish”, and was not accepted as Russian either. It was in 11th grade that Olga decided not to be Russian anymore. She changed her name to “Ayala” and became religiously observant, although her family in Israel was not religious.

“It wasn’t easy, and I often felt alone”, she said.

Finding her place
After doing national service for a year, Ayala studied theatre at university and specialized in puppet theatre. Through sports, she also gained self-confidence.

“I realized that I am a special girl who speaks three languages, and who came to Israel alone”, she explained.

Today, she is married to a “native Israeli”, as she always dreamed, and has four beautiful children.

Thinking through her own experiences, the idea of her business was born. She named her puppet theatre “Ayalushka”, stressing her Russian heritage.

“I share my story and encourage immigrants that everything will be fine. The start is difficult; You often feel lonely and you need help, but in the end it is fine. Look at me!”, she smiled. “Israelis should also understand the challenges of immigrants and be able to connect with them. I thank God for bringing me here and for the good people who helped me and opened up to me.”

Please partner with us to support Israelis like Ayala, who use their skills and experience to strengthen Israeli society. Help us give them a Hope and a Future. Thank you!

Donate today

ICEJ assists with first Aliyah flight of New Year

Aliyah in 2021 got off to a fast start last Friday, as a group of nearly 300 Ethiopian Jewish immigrants landed in Israel around dawn on the first day of the new year. The International Christian Embassy Jerusalem sponsored the flights for 100 of these newcomers, who are part of the Israeli government’s “Operation Rock of Israel” airlift to bring 2,000 Ethiopian Jews home to Israel by the end of January.

The first day of the new year 2021 saw two flights from Addis Ababa arrive at Ben Gurion Airport early last Friday morning with a total of 299 Ethiopian olim (newcomers) on board. The current airlift is being carried out by Israeli officials and The Jewish Agency for Israel with the assistance of a number of partner organizations, including the Christian Embassy, which supported the Aliyah of 100 of the new immigrants who arrived that day.

The Israeli cabinet decided in 2015 to bring home the last remnant of Ethiopian Jewry, who have been living in poor conditions in transit camps in Gondar and Addis Ababa, some waiting there for up to 20 years to make Aliyah. The Christian Embassy has now sponsored Aliyah flights for over 2,400 Ethiopian Jews who have arrived in Israel since then, but the immigration process has been slow and the challenges to the well-being of those left behind are mounting.

Ethiopia is presently facing a number of steep challenges, including a prolonged drought, food shortages, a massive locust plague, the spread of coronavirus, and most recently an armed rebellion in the breakaway province of Tigray, just 45 miles across the border from the Gondar transit camps.

There are still approximately 7,500 members of the Jewish community remaining in Ethiopia, and Aliyah Minister Tamano-Shata, together with Jewish Agency Chairman Isaac Herzog, are spearheading the effort to bring those eligible for entry to Israel over the next couple years.

Last week’s flight follows on the heels of a very fruitful year for the ICEJ’s Aliyah efforts in 2020. Despite the coronavirus pandemic, the Christian Embassy assisted over 3,000 Jews from more than ten countries in making Aliyah last year. This included sponsoring flights for 1,624 Jewish immigrants coming from Russia, Belarus, Ukraine, Ethiopia, India and Brazil. In total, some 20,000 Jews immigrated to Israel in 2020.

The ICEJ is excited about assisting with the great Aliyah in the new year, and especially with flights for Ethiopian Jews – many of whom have been waiting for up to two decades for their chance to finally reach the Land of Israel. But we need your help!

Please consider what you can give to help with sponsoring more flights for Ethiopian Jews as this urgent airlift continues over the coming months.

Give today to our Ethiopian Aliyah efforts!

*Photo credits to JAFI and Zoog Pro

The Year in Review

As we look back over the past twelve months, Israel and the entire world were greatly impacted by the Coronavirus pandemic in 2020. But the International Christian Embassy Jerusalem rose to the challenge and accomplished more in some of our key areas of ministry than ever before.

JANUARY • After starting the new year with a month of concerted prayer by our Jerusalem staff, the ICEJ hosted some 100 pastors and ministry leaders from Israel and abroad for our annual Envision conference – an enriching time of Bible teachings, current affairs briefings, encounters with Israelis, and special visits to biblical sites and government offices.

FEBRUARY • ICEJ leaders met in Jerusalem to plan for our 40th Anniversary celebrations during this year’s Feast of Tabernacles. But our ICEJ-Norway national director also spoke from the prophet Habakkuk that a great “shaking” was coming, and within days the Coronavirus started spreading from China.

MARCH • As the COVID-19 threat forced Israelis to stay at home, the ICEJ became busier than ever feeding the poor and assisting the elderly in lockdowns. We also began flying hundreds of new Jewish immigrants to Israel on emergency Aliyah flights from Russia, Ukraine and Ethiopia.

APRIL • Despite strict lockdowns over the Passover holidays, the ICEJ helped feed and care for more Israelis than ever before over the Pessach season, including hundreds of Holocaust survivors and other elderly Israelis confined to their homes.

MAY • ICEJ marked 30 years of Aliyah efforts with a special chartered flight from Russia in late May, adding to the hundreds of Jewish immigrants flown to Israel by our ministry despite the Corona travel bans.

JUNE • With each passing week of the worldwide health crisis, the ICEJ intensified its online prayer initiatives, including our weekly Global Prayer Gathering, as well as extended online Rosh Chodesh (New Moon) prayer vigils first launched in June.

JULY • By July, the ICEJ had sponsored over 85 direct and connecting flights bringing more than 1,000 new Jewish immigrants to Israel this year from Russia, Ukraine, Belarus and Ethiopia, despite the Corona global travel bans.

AUGUST • Following the massive blast in Beirut port in early August, the ICEJ raised over $35,000 in contributions to help several churches, prayer houses and other ministries in Lebanon repair damages to their facilities and reach out to their communities with a strong Christian witness.

SEPTEMBER • The ICEJ surpassed over 100,000 signatures from 130 nations in a worldwide petition addressed to the Danish Bible Society urging them to recall an alarming new Bible translation which omitted or replaced hundreds of references to “Israel” in both the Old and New Testaments.

OCTOBER • With travel bans not allowing foreign tourists to enter Israel, the ICEJ transformed our annual Feast of Tabernacles celebration into an online global event, with more speakers, worship artists and seminars, and more viewers from more nations, than ever before.

NOVEMBER • Plans for renovating and expanding the ICEJ’s Haifa Home for Holocaust Survivors were nearing completion, as our volunteer team there continued to care for over 65 residents at the special assisted-living facility first started in 2010. Over the past decade, a few modest apartments has grown to a large project spread over a dozen buildings, now including a community dining hall, museum, and activity center.

DECEMBER • ICEJ is ending the year by sponsoring flights for hundreds of Ethiopian Jews who are part of a renewed wave of Aliyah for the last remnant of this ancient Israelite community.

These are examples of our many projects, events and other ministry highlights over the past year, despite all of the unique challenges we all have faced. With your support, we are bringing Jews home, helping them settle in the Land, caring for Holocaust survivors, protecting vulnerable Israeli communities, and impacting churches and nations all around the world.



ICEJ helps sponsor latest Aliyah flight of Bnei Menashe

A group of 248 members of the Bnei Menashe tribe from northeast India arrived in Israel early Tuesday morning on an Aliyah flight sponsored in part by the International Christian Embassy Jerusalem. With the ICEJ’s funding of flight tickets for 49 of these newest immigrants to Israel, the ICEJ is wrapping up a remarkable banner year for our Aliyah efforts, despite the Corona lockdowns and travel bans worldwide.

Due to Corona, the new arrivals will be quarantined for two weeks at a facility near Netanya and will begin lessons on Hebrew and Judaism, before settling down in Nof Hagalil in northern Israel.

The Bnei Menashe community dates their heritage back 2700 years to the time when the Assyrian empire exiled the northern ten tribes of Israel, including the tribe of Menashe. They were re-settled with other Israelites in Persia and along the ancient Silk Road. Over the centuries, their particular community ventured east into China and later down into northeast India, before reconnecting with Israel and the Jewish mainstream in recent decades.

Through the efforts of the Shavei Israel organization, Israel has allowed some 2,437 members of the Bnei Menashe community to make Aliyah since 2003. Almost half of them, 1114 in total, have come on Aliyah flights sponsored by the ICEJ – including 49 who came as part of this week’s group.

With their arrival, the ICEJ has now assisted nearly 3,000 Jews from at least ten countries in making Aliyah so far this year. This includes sponsoring Aliyah flights for over 1,624 new Jewish immigrants coming from Russia, Belarus, Brazil, Ukraine, Ethiopia and India. This figure marks the most Aliyah flights sponsored by the ICEJ in a single year since the massive influx of Soviet Jews in the early 1990s. For these immigrants to reach Israel, the ICEJ also had to arrange and fund over 366 connecting flights for them. The Christian Embassy also provided funding for two-week stays in Israeli quarantine hotels for another 346 Jewish immigrants this year. We also sponsored Aliyah preparation programs for some 200 Jewish youths who made Aliyah to Israel this year.

The total number of new Jewish immigrants assisted by the ICEJ in making Aliyah this year amounts to about 20% of all Jews who made the move to Israel in 2020.

Altogether, the ICEJ has now assisted nearly 160,000 Jews from more than 35 countries in making Aliyah to Israel since our founding in September 1980. This represents more than ten percent of all the Jews who have immigrated to Israel over the past four decades.

You can be part of this great, prophetic Ingathering of the Jewish people to their ancient homeland. Support the Aliyah efforts of the ICEJ.

ICEJ provides Christmas & Hanukkah aid through Arab churches

Over recent weeks, the International Christian Embassy Jerusalem has helped to fund Christmas and Hanukkah distribution projects which provided holiday gifts and food packages to dozens of Arab Christian and Jewish families in the Nazareth area through local evangelical Arab churches.

It has become an honoured tradition every Christmas and Hanukkah season for the ICEJ to help needy Israeli families to celebrate these cherished holidays.

At Christmas time, we normally work with local Arab churches – usually in Nazareth, Bethlehem and Jerusalem – to provide holiday gifts and food baskets or vouchers to Arab Christian families. This year, we focused our efforts on Nazareth, working with two local Arab congregations to deliver gifts and food supplies to dozens of needy families.

One of the congregations, the ‘Home of Jesus the King Church’ pastored by Rev. Saleem Shalash, distributed not only Christmas holiday baskets and food vouchers to Arab Christians in Nazareth, but they also gave Hanukkah food baskets to dozens of needy Jewish families in nearby Nof HaGalil. Many families also received blankets and heaters for the winter.

Pastor Saleem says that in recent years, God has put it on the hearts of his church members to reach out to both Arab and Jewish families. This year, with the Coronavirus still impacting our lives, he had a special message for the Arab and Jewish families he assisted, telling them “not to lose hope. God still loves you, and He will open the doors soon to better times.”

Overall, the ICEJ assisted some 220 Arab and Jewish families in the Galilee this holiday season.

You can be a part of our outreach to needy families in Israel.

Donate to the ICEJ’s aid work today!

Time to Rescue the Ethiopian Remnant

Over the coming months, the ICEJ is taking on an urgent challenge – assisting with a wave of 2,000 Ethiopian Jews being brought home to Israel.

Aliyah flights for these Ethiopian Jews are scheduled to start in December and will take several months to complete. The costs per person for bringing them home to Israel is currently higher than normal, but the Israeli government has decided to bring them as soon as possible. And the Jewish Agency is looking to the ICEJ to support this urgent Aliyah effort as much as we can.

The Ethiopian Jewish community can trace their heritage back to Moses, who married an Ethiopian woman (see Numbers 12:1-10). Some 135,000 now live in Israel, but thousands more have left behind in Ethiopia because their ancestors were pressured to convert to Christianity several generations ago. There are 8,000 of these “Falash Mura” still stuck in rundown transit camps in Addis Ababa and Gondar – many living there for up to two decades now in impoverished conditions. They have nothing to go back to, and they simply refuse to give up on their dream of being reunited with their families back in the Promised Land.

After much debate and many delays, the Israeli government finally decided in 2015 to allow them to come home. But the process has been slow and now their plight has worsened due to several developments:

1) Malnourishment: Ethiopia is suffering from a prolonged drought which has impacted the whole nation. Jewish and Christian groups (including the ICEJ) have helped feed and care for these Ethiopian Jews left in transit camps, but many are malnourished and need to be relocated to healthier surroundings.

2) Coronavirus: Much of Africa has been spared by COVID-19 so far, but Ethiopia has seen a high rate of infections and deaths.

3) Locust plague: There are currently massive swarms of locust devouring the land across Ethiopia and East Africa.

4) Conflict: A civil war has broken out between Ethiopian government forces and a regional rebel militia, with fighting reported only 45 miles from the Gondar transit camps.

Thus, this latest wave of Ethiopian Aliyah has become an urgent humanitarian mission!

The ICEJ has flown over 2,200 Ethiopian Jewish immigrants to Israel in recent years, including 268 olim so far this year – despite the Corona travel bans. Now the opportunity is here to bring home another 2,000 Ethiopian Jews who are desperate to reach Israel. It’s time for us to act!

Please consider a generous donation to help these very deserving people re-join their families in the Jewish homeland. May the Lord bless you richly as you donate towards this very urgent and worthy cause!

You may also want to watch our documentary “Journey of Dreams” – filmed when an ICEJ team recently visited the transit camps in Ethiopia to see first-hand the difficult conditions in which thousands of Ethiopian Jews are now living. It is very moving to see their determination to reach the Land of Israel, in order to be reunited with their families and the Jewish people.

With overwhelming emotions and a sense of jubilation in the air, 116 Ethiopian Jews arrive in their homeland, Israel on an ICEJ-sponsored flight. Watch our video report and share in their moving arrival. 


ICEJ Supports ‘Quiet Aliyah’ From Countries in Distress

Many Jewish people around the world want to make Aliyah to Israel, but the circumstances in their current countries means it can be quite sensitive or even dangerous to openly plan their move to Israel. The hindrances in some of these countries could be repressive regimes, economic collapse, or antisemitic and anti-Israel leaders and cultures. Thus, it may take discreet measures to get these Jewish families safely home to Israel – a process referred to as “Quiet Aliyah.”

Over the past two years, the ICEJ has provided support for the rescue of over 500 Jews from nations which cannot be publicly named, due to the sensitivities involved. Identifying those in need and helping them emigrate out of their perilous situation can be risky. When they do finally arrive in Israel, these families often need special support to adapt to their new surroundings, while also overcoming the traumas of the past. This may include providing specialized psychologists and teachers to assist them as they start over in the Land of Israel.

The Lockers are one example of a Jewish family who successfully made quiet Aliyah from a distressed country with the ICEJ’s help. Perez and his wife had great jobs and a good life, but in 2012 their country began to crash due to government corruption, rampant crime and economic turmoil. By 2016, the Locker family was living in poverty and barely able to afford milk for their son. They were desperate to get to Israel, yet the process took them three years due to the many bureaucratic obstacles they had to navigate.

Recently, the Locker family arrived in Israel and were taken to the Sapir Aliyah Center in Kiryat Yam. It was as if the hand of God had brought this family up out their “Egypt” and into the Promised Land!

“I remember that we arrived at approximately four in the morning and we were greeted by one of the people in charge of security at the Aliyah center,” Perez said. “He helped us with our luggage and took us to our apartment. But he also gave us something very important from a cultural perspective – a smile. The way he welcomed us brought me and my family such happiness. I will never forget that moment because we knew that everything was fine and would continue to be so.”

“The Aliyah center staff and volunteers helped us open bank accounts, acquire identity cards, passports, driver's licenses, register our son in his new school and many other things,” added Perez. “They even made sure that we had dishes, cutlery, pots, a microwave oven, and linens. Thank you to all of the people involved in our Aliyah process for making our dream come true.”

We invite you to partner with us today as we continue to help bring home Jewish families from around the world and plant them in the Land of Israel.


ICEJ welcomes Ethiopian Jews arriving in urgent airlift

Last Friday, an ICEJ team was waiting at Ben-Gurion Airport to welcome a flight of 116 Ethiopian Jews arriving on an Aliyah flight sponsored by the Christian Embassy. It was a moving moment as they kneeled down to kiss the ground of the Promised Land, ending decades and even generations of longing to reach the Jewish homeland.

The new arrivals were part of a group of 432 Ethiopian Jewish immigrants who landed last week in the first phase of “Operation Rock of Israel”, a special airlift being carried out by Israel and the Jewish Agency to bring home 2,000 Ethiopian Jews by the end of January. The ICEJ is supporting this Aliyah operation as worsening conditions in Ethiopia have given new urgency to bringing home the last remnant of this ancient Jewish community.

The Israeli cabinet committed in 2015 to bring home the final remnant of Ethiopian Jewry, who have been living in poor conditions in transit camps in Gondar and Addis Ababa, some waiting there for up to 20 years to make Aliyah. The Christian Embassy has sponsored Aliyah flights for over 2,300 Ethiopian Jews who have arrived in Israel since then, including 384 olim this year – despite the Corona travel bans. But the immigration process has been slow and the challenges to those left behind are mounting.

There are still approximately 7-8,000 members of the community remaining in Ethiopia, which has been suffering under a prolonged drought, while a massive plague of locust also has hit East Africa over the past year. As a result, food supplies are running short and prices are spiraling upward. Many Jews in the transit camps are malnourished, especially children. And Ethiopia is now facing the spread of coronavirus. Add to this an armed rebellion which erupted in early November in the breakaway province of Tigray, just 45 miles across the border from the Gondar transit camps, and the situation has become quite worrisome.

So this airlift operation comes at a critical moment for those Ethiopian Jews still living in the transit camps of Gondar and Addis Ababa. Israel has decided to bring them home to Israel, and it is a privilege for the ICEJ to support this historic and humanitarian effort to reunite Ethiopian families and fulfill the dreams of many generations to finally reach the Jewish homeland.

The opportunity is here to help bring home several thousand more Ethiopian Jews who are desperate to reach Israel. It is time for us to act!

Please consider a generous donation to help these very deserving people re-join their families in the Jewish homeland. May the Lord bless you richly as you donate towards this very urgent and worthy cause!



Envision 2021

Dear friends,

Our world is in the midst of great shakings. The COVID-19 pandemic, the disputed American elections, a looming global recession – these are just some of the dilemmas topping the news of late. We also see Judeo-Christian values being eroded in our increasingly post-modern societies worldwide.

People are struggling to stay oriented as the fixed points in their lives are shaken. More than ever, clear leadership is required. Those who lead our churches and communities are having to be lighthouses in these stormy times, demonstrating the solid foundations of our faith, and giving light and orientation in an ever darkening world.

We are inviting pastors, ministry leaders, business leaders and government officials to join us for a dynamic online conference broadcast from Jerusalem in which we will seek to hear from God and receive fresh vision together. Out of this gathering, we are trusting the Lord for His empowering Spirit to guide us and those we serve in the days ahead.

Our annual Envision Conference for pastors and ministry leaders will be an online event this coming year, and will be held from 25-28 January 2021.

Our featured speakers include Ingolf Ellßel (Germany), Billy Wilson (USA), Mats Ola Ishoel (Russia), South African MP Kenneth Meshoe, US Cong. Mike Sodrel, Peter Tsukahira and Calev Myers (Israel), plus many other proven leaders!

Hear from international leaders who have overcome and excelled in crisis. Learn about Israel’s amazing modern-day success story despite much opposition. Engage with Israeli business leaders, elected officials, and local pastors and rabbis. Enjoy prophetic teachings on Israel. And pray with leaders from Israel and around the world.

We will have daily live events from the Knesset, Yad Vashem, and other key locales in Israel. There will be special sessions and teachings offered with pastors, government officials, and leaders in the Marketplace from around the world. And take part in prayer sessions with local and international leaders in the Body of Christ.

I look forward to welcoming you at ENVISION 2021. Blessings from Zion!

Dr Jürgen Bühler


International Christian Embassy Jerusalem

REGISTER TODAY at:  on.icej.org/Envision2021

Watch the Envision 2021 promo now!