Abaza, Arabized of Egypt
Adyghe in Egypt
Adyghe in Jordan
Algerian, Arabic-speaking of Algeria
Algerian, Arabic in Libya
Algerian, Arabic-speaking in Morocco
Amazigh, Djerba of Tunisia
Arab, Cyrenaican of Libya
Arab, Egyptian in Yemen
Arab, Gulf in Oman
Arab, Iraqi of Iraq
Arab, Iraqi in Jordan
Arab, Iraqi in Kuwait
Arab, Lebanese in Israel
Arab, Lebanese in Qatar
Arab, Lebanese in Syria
Arab, Libyan in Libya
Arab, Moroccan in Libya
Arab, North Iraqi in Syria
Arab, Omani in Kuwait
Arab, Palestinian in Libya
Arab, Palestinian in Qatar
Arab, Palestinian in Yemen
Arab, Qatar in Qatar
Arab, Saudi – Najdi in Qatar
Arab, Saudi – Najdi of Saudi Arabia
Arab, Syrian in Jordan
Arab, Syrian in Qatar
Arab, Yemeni in Libya
Arab, Yemeni in Yemen
Baloch, Southern in Oman
Berber, Ghomara in Morocco
Berber, Imazighen in Morocco
Berber, North, Shilha of Algeria
Berber, Senhaja in Morocco
Berber, Shawiya in Algeria
Chenoua of Algeria
Chinese in Algeria
Druze in Jordan
Egyptian Arabs
French in Egypt
Frontier Missions in Egypt
Gujarati in Bahrain
Gurani, Sarli of Iraq
Gypsy, Domari in Egypt
Gypsy, Domari, Zott in Iraq
Herki in Iraq
Italians in Egypt
Kabardian in Jordan
Kabardian in Syria
Karaite in Israel
Kerinci in Bahrain
Kurmanji Kurd
Lebanese Arabs
Malay in Yemen
Malayali in Qatar
Moroccan Arabs in Morocco
Northern Yemeni in Yemen
Ossetic in Syria
Palestinian Arabs
Punjabi in Libya
Punjabi in Oman
Qatari Arabs
Jew, Bukharic in Israel
Jew, Judeo-Moroccan in Israel
Jew, Romanian in Israel
Jew, Russian in Israel
Sinhalese in Qatar
South Asian, Bengali-speaking in Oman
Sudanese Arabs
Syrian Muslims
Tunisian Arabs
Turks in Egypt
Turks in Libya
Yazidi in Syria

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A diverse land of climates and peoples, Eurasia presents both challenges and opportunities for sharing the gospel.

The vast expanse known as Eurasia is characterized by geographic and social extremes. From the frozen plains of Siberia to the sweltering sands of North Africa, this region has posed a major challenge to missionary ministry. A variety of religions and age-old traditions dominate people’s lives, resulting in formidable resistance to the gospel. Yet woven in every city, village and nomadic dwelling is one common thread: people are hungry for truth.

When the Assemblies of God was established in 1914, several missionaries were already serving as missionaries in Eurasia. Others who sensed God’s leading soon joined them. By building relationships, addressing physical needs, and training national believers, the church took root.

Today, traditional methods of evangelism are not possible in much of Eurasia because of cultural or government restrictions. In response to the challenges, missionaries are exploring other opportunities to establish a presence and model Christian principles. National fellowships are catching a vision for the lost of their nations and are setting goals for church planting in unreached areas. As a result, teams of believers are sharing the gospel among people groups that have never heard the name of Jesus. Even in areas where access to the gospel is severely limited, God is opening doors to reach those who are spiritually seeking.