Christian Worship Center International Ivory Coast

 Centre International De Culte Chretien
 “Christian Worship Center Int'l”

CWC was commissioned April 13th 2008, with a three day revival at Facobly 23km on the Eastern side Man city. From Man City to Capital city Abidjan is about 570km through National road. The Lord is doing great wonders through Pastor Gueblon, many rebel fighters gave their lives to Jesus during the revival and he has recently planted two other churches in the village of Facobly. Pastor Gueblon is married to Doboue Celine; he’s blessed with three children

Pastor Gueblon T. Kah 

Geography

Côte d'Ivoire (also known as the Ivory Coast), in western Africa on the Gulf of Guinea, is a little larger than New Mexico. Its neighbors are Liberia, Guinea, Mali, Burkina Faso, and Ghana. The country consists of a coastal strip in the south, dense forests in the interior, and savannas in the north.  Government Republic.

                                Cote d'Ivoire

  

History:  Côte d'Ivoire was originally made up of numerous isolated settlements; today it represents more than sixty distinct tribes, including the Baoule, Bete, Senoufou, Agni, Malinke, Dan, and Lobi. Côte d'Ivoire attracted both French and Portuguese merchants in the 15th century who were in search of ivory and slaves. French traders set up establishments early in the 19th century, and in 1842, the French obtained territorial concessions from local tribes, gradually extending their influence along the coast and inland. The area was organized as a territory in 1893, became an autonomous republic in the French Union after World War II, and achieved independence on Aug. 7, 1960. Côte d'Ivoire formed a customs union in 1959 with Dahomey (Benin), Niger, and Burkina Faso. The nation's economy is one of the most developed in sub-Saharan Africa. It is the world's largest exporter of cocoa and one of the largest exporters of coffee.


Voltaiques (Gur) 17.6%, Northern Mandes 16.5%, Krous 11%, Southern Mandes 10%, other 2.8% (includes 130,000Lebanese and 14,000 French) (1998). Religion: indigenous 25%–40%, Islam 35%–40%, Christian 20%–30% (2001) Literacy rate: 51% (2003 est.)


Economic summary:GDP/PPP (2007 est.): $32.18 billion; per capita $1,700. Real growth rate: 1.6%. Inflation: 2.1%. Unemployment: unemployment may have climbed to 40-50% as a result of the civil war. Arable land: 10%. Agriculture: coffee, cocoa beans, bananas, palm kernels, corn, rice, manioc (tapioca), sweet potatoes, sugar, cotton, rubber; timber. Labor force: 6.95 million. Industries: foodstuffs, beverages; wood products, oil refining, truck and bus assembly, textiles, fertilizer, building materials, electricity, ship construction and repair. Natural resources: petroleum, natural gas, diamonds, manganese, iron ore, cobalt, bauxite, copper, hydropower. Exports: $6.49 billion f.o.b. (2005 est.): cocoa, coffee, timber, petroleum, cotton, bananas, pineapples, palm oil, fish. Imports: $4.759 billion f.o.b. (2005 est.): fuel, capital equipment, foodstuffs. Major trading partners: France, Netherlands, U.S., Nigeria, Italy, Thailand (2004).