Suggested Donation: $100.00
House churches are forming across Cuba because Cubans are hungry for the Word of God. Years of atheism have challenged both Christians and seekers to earnestly desire the truth, and they depend on the Spanish programs of TWR for solid biblical teaching.
Our listeners have been calling for a clearer, stronger signal for years, and TWR has almost completed the Bonaire Transmitter Power Upgrade to answer that call.
After many months of upgrades and new construction at our Caribbean station on the island of Bonaire, we are preparing to install a 450,000-watt transmitter.
With it, we will reach farther and stronger with programs in Spanish and several other languages across not only the entire nation of Cuba but also large portions of Venezuela, Colombia, Brazil, and other countries of the Caribbean and Latin America.
TWR will produce more programs in Cuba to give our Cuban listeners the spiritual food they are hungry for. We will also have a strategic reach into some of the world's remaining unreached people groups of the Amazon region.
God’s provision through our generous donors has allowed us to come very close to meeting our goal of $3.8 million. Will you help us finish the task with a generous gift today?
Prefer to give by mail? Write a check payable to TWR and send to P.O. Box 8700, Cary, NC 27512. Write "KBXL Cuba" in the memo.
Radio Repairman Dials in TWR
This fun story came in and we wanted to share it with you. Faithful listeners of TWR often become outspoken promoters of the Christian broadcasts. One Cuban radio repairman even found a way to incorporate his advocacy into his job.
Much of the work of the radio repairman, whose name is withheld for security reasons, involves peddling his bicycle to fix residents’ old radios made in the Soviet Union – back when the USSR still existed.
The frequency of a station needs to be used during the final adjustment phase, so this Cuban technician does his fine-tuning on 800 AM – the dial position of TWR’s transmission from Bonaire. On each radio he fixes, 800 AM serves as the standard for best reception. Then the technician goes a step further, marking the dial to indicate TWR’s frequency. And for good measure he instructs the owner where to place the radio in the house to get optimal reception of TWR broadcasts.
This radio technician, in a country where the government controls all broadcast content and prohibits editorial independence, unashamedly introduces his clients to the gospel using a radio signal from which he draws spiritual nourishment.