Ghana News

It’s unfair for pastors to encourage members to sow seed for financial breakthrough – Kaywa


In the fast-paced world of faith and spirituality, where messages of optimism and prosperity frequently collide, one individual stands out for his distinct and refreshing viewpoint.

David Kojo Kyei, pastor and CEO of Highly Spiritual Music, often known as Kaywa, opposes the common practice of pushing church members to sow seeds and fast in exchange for financial benefits.


Kaywa revealed his concept with Amelley Djosu on Joy Prime’s Celeb Biz Saturday, emphasizing that he believes in direct and tangible acts of compassion rather than seeking money from church members in pursuit of financial gain.

“I pastor a church, but I don’t own a church. There has not been a day that I have taken money from the church. They don’t pay me at church, but rather when I go to church, and sometimes I’m praying and counselling people.”

“I know people need money, so I go with money. I need GHS200 to start a business. It’s not at the point where I’ll tell you to sow a seed and go fast for three days before God will give you that money; I’m not being fair,” the celebrated sound engineer said.

Mr. Kyei takes a refreshingly realistic approach to faith and community.

He pushes for a more open and compassionate approach to assisting individuals in need, emphasizing the need of community support and genuine concern.

According to him, “The miracle you’re looking for – you’ll be surprised – is lying in my hand. So once you have provided it, that’s someone’s miracle for you. That’s where the church should play a vital role.

“We need to make it known in society that people care for people. And that’s the hallmark of Jesus Christ.”

The music producer questioned the established quo and advocated for a more inclusive and community-oriented approach inside faith-based organizations.

While some leaders may call for rituals and sacrifices in the quest of financial wealth, Kaywa believes that personally assisting one another is a more effective and immediate approach to effect change.

Kaywa’s perspective serves as a reminder that kindness, compassion, and community support are the genuine pillars of faith in a society where religion and affluence frequently cross.

His approach stresses that complicated rituals or huge gestures are not required to make a difference in someone’s life. Instead, the true miracle is frequently found in the simple act of reaching out to others in need.

Watch the video below








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