Just exactly WHAT is ?
Cal Bombay Ministries is a proven agency that is helping local people create their own sustainable food‐supply chains.
Considerable success has already been realized in meeting the mandates outlined in the following:
* Objects of Cal Bombay Ministries *
A. To preach and advance the teachings
of the Christian faith and the religious
tenets, doctrines, observances and
culture associated with that faith.
B. To establish, maintain and support a
house of worship with services
conducted in accordance with the
tenets and doctrines of the Christian
C. To support and maintain missions and
missionaries in order to propagate the
D. To establish and maintain a religious
school of instruction for children,
youths and adults.
To improve skills in forestry, agriculture
and horticulture and to assist in the
preservation of the environment in
3. Relief of Poverty
To relieve poverty in developing nations by providing
food and other basic supplies to persons in need.
To develop or promote public health in developing
nations by educating and instructing the public on
prevention of, and curative measures for, health
problems and by researching and documenting
changes in the health of the community.
5. Drinking Water
To improve the quality of drinking water in
developing nations by constructing wells and water
treatment, irrigation and sewage treatment systems.
6. Disaster Relief
To provide necessities of life to victims of disasters.
So... WHAT is ?
"Harvest Sudan" was begun when Cal Bombay was Vice President of Missions for Crossroads Christians
Communications Inc. (CCCI) with finances raised through 100 Huntley Street, one of Canada's daily Christian
Harvest Sudan, the initial name for this project, continues on in its legacy as a recognized charity within
Canada, and continues to serve in a fund‐raising capacity, but was brought under the umbrella of Cal Bombay
Ministries Inc. (CBM) as of 2003 when CBM became the sole supporter of Harvest Sudan and the projects
supported by it overseas.
Further data (largely historical) can be found at: http://www.harvestsudan.com
That old man had no idea about what I learnedthenextdayin Addis
Ababa. Many metric tonnes of Canadian corn which had been off‐
loaded from a ship, were sitting open and rotting on the docks.
Ethiopia did not have enough trucks, not enough logistical capability
to get all that food to the hundreds of destinations where it was
needed. I did not sleep well that night. I had to go to another similar
camp the next day, monitoring what affect our attempts to feed
people were like.