Man Reveals How Obinim And Co Get Their Lotto Numbers To Give To Their Congregants

A man who is an advocate for lottery has exposed how the pastors especially Obinim and co get their lotto numbers from and in turn, give it to their church members or congregation to stake it.

In a radio interview with Highlife radio and as sighted by GHPAGE.com, he disclosed that they cut papers into pieces, and number it from 1 to 90. After that, they will put it into a calabash and cover it with a white cloth.

They will then put water in a ’34’ bucket and also cover it with a white cloth. After that, they will put that calabash on the bucket full of water.

Obinim somersaulting on the floor after church member won 300k cedis lottery cash
He continued that, after three days they will put a certain oil in the calabash which has the pieces of paper in it so it won’t get torn.

Then at dawn, they will go naked and recite the 6 and 7 book of Moses or the secrets of Psalms for some days. After some time, they will see two or at most three numbers rise to the brim of the calabash. Then that will be the lotto numbers they will give out to be staked.

The man stressed that it is not God who gives the number to the so-called pastors but they get the numbers by going through the ‘ritual’ process he had narrated.

Christian churches in the world frown on lottery as not being a complaint to the edicts of the religion but the controversial Ghanaian pastor, Bishop Daniel Obinim has no problems with aiding his congregation to partake in a lottery.

The self-styled Angel of God who now claims to have been promoted to the status of Jesus Christ, Obinim of the International God’s Way Church, on several occasions, had stated that he would not stop giving out lotto numbers to his church members.

He is constantly seen parading some of the church members to give testimonies of the amount of money they have won from the lotto numbers he gives them.

Obinim in a reaction to a large amount of money some of them win, at times, somersaults on the floor or runs from one end to the other in the church to celebrate the ‘amazing feat’.

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