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“And as we imitate Him with obedient giving, the potential of the harvest from our seed is truly limitless.” Prosperity preachers like Hinn often accumulate vast fortunes over time, which has made them the subject of harsh criticism from both conservative and progressive Christians who say individual riches are antithetical to Christian teaching.
According to an ABC News report, Hinn’s ministry rakes in an estimated 0 million annually as of 2009, primarily from donations.
As a teenager in Toronto, Hinn converted from Greek Orthodoxy to Pentecostalism, eventually joining a singing troupe made up of young evangelicals. Although he never met her personally, he often attended her "healing services" and has often cited her as an influence in his life.
According to a 2004 CBC report on Hinn, his newfound religious devotion during this period became so intense that his family became concerned that he was turning into a religious fanatic. On moving to the United States, Hinn traveled to Orlando, Florida, where he founded the Orlando Christian Center in 1983.
Doctors said there was no damage to his heart and they expect to release him from the hospital soon, his publicist said on Tuesday.
The lawsuit alleges that Strang paid Hinn a 0,000 advance for his book, "Blood in the Sand," but in August 2010, Hinn acknowledged "his inappropriate relationship" with White and agreed to return the money, the Sentinel said. The CEO of Strang Communications is former Lakeland resident Steve Strang.The extravagant wealth of Hinn and others like him — which often includes huge estates and private jets purchased with money provided by congregants — has caught the eye of the federal government in the past.