Rhema television network

Rhema television network DEFAULT

Rhema Media

Rhema Media Logo 2015
IndustryBroadcasting
PredecessorBanbury Recordings International, Rhema Broadcasting Group
FoundedChristchurch, New Zealand (1976 (1976))
Headquarters

Auckland

,

New Zealand

Area served

New Zealand

Key people

Andrew Fraser, CEO
Services1978
Websiterhemamedia.co.nz

Rhema Media (previously known as Rhema Broadcasting Group or RBG) is a Christian media organisation in New Zealand. It owns radio networksRhema, Life FM and Star, and television stationShine TV. It also publishes Bob Gass's quarterly devotional publication The Word For Today, and a youth version called The Word For You Today. Rhema Media is based in Newton, Auckland and is the founding organisation of United Christian Broadcasters (UCB).[1]

Rhema Media was set up in the 1960s by Christchurch evangelical Richard Berry, following the success of Ecuadorian Christian short-wave radio station HCJB. The company's flagship network Rhema (then New Zealand's Rhema) began full-time broadcasting on 11 November 1978.[2] In 1997 the company launched the additional radio brands of Life FM and Star (then Southern Star). Shine TV was launched in 2002, and The Word radio network operated between 2007 and 2015.[3]

History[edit]

1960s–1978[edit]

Rhema Media began in the 1960s as Gospel Radio Fellowship, a small group of evangelical Christians who wanted to set up a radio station in Christchurch. The New Zealand Government legalised private radio, after illegal pirate broadcasts by Radio Hauraki in the Hauraki Gulf. The fellowship set up a radio studio and transmitter in an old church building and applied to the Broadcasting Authority for permission to broadcast in 1972. However, the authority was skeptical about the need for an evangelical radio station,[4] and declined the station's application based on a lack of public interest, finance and professional staff.[5]

Gospel Radio Fellowship changed its name to Radio Rhema in 1974, and raised enough money to employ twenty staff. It received a one-day license for Christchurch in November 1974, a one-day license for Petone in October 1975, and a 10-day Christmas license for Christchurch in 1976.[5] The broadcasts had to be live, medium wave, no more than 100 watts, and only directed at supporters.[4] The station published newsletters for its Christchurch and Wellington listeners,[6][7][8] and launched a monthly publication, Frequency, in 1977.[9]

Radio Rhema gained a permanent licence in 1978 after about 55,000 people pledged their support to the station. It was launched by prime minister Robert Muldoon, who said the station promoted "a faith that moves mountains",[5] and made its first broadcast officially on 11 November 1978.[2] The station was allowed to broadcast six hours a day on weekdays and 18 hours a day on weekends, making it the first permanent Christian station in the British Commonwealth and one of the first Christian broadcasters in the world.[4]

1978–1997[edit]

In 1980 the station was allowed to broadcast 18 hours every day, and had thirty five full-time and ten part-time workers. In 1982 it gained a license in Wellington. and purchased a property in Auckland where it employed six staff.[5] In 1986 it began broadcasting in Auckland and attracted a niche following.[10][11] and in 1989 it received approval to begin broadcasting in Dunedin.[12][13]

Radio Rhema was one of the largest private radio networks in the country by the late 1980s.[14] According to radio reviews in the New Zealand Listener, its programming included evangelical programmes,[15][16] Biblical teachings,[17] and politically conservative talkback.[18][19] Sociologists Sue Middleton and Allanah Ryan argued the expansion of Radio Rhema was evidence of the growth of the Christian right.[20]

In 1987, vice-presidents Richard Berry, Hal Short and Frank Salisbury also set up a separate organisation, United Christian Broadcasters (UCB) to support similar stations in other countries. The organisation's Australian branch supported Christian radio stations, many called Radio Rhema, before it set up its own broadcaster, the Vision Radio Network. Other affiliates followed in the United Kingdom, Europe, Africa, Pacific countries and South America. The Dove was set up as an affiliate in Oregon, United States. Smaller broadcasters were also established in Madagascar, Brazil, the Philippines and Estonia.[21] In 1994, UCB was granted the right to publish The Word For Today, a quarterly catalogue of daily Biblical teachings by American preacher Bob Gass, in the United Kingdom. After an initial trial, Gass granted UCB the rights to broadcast, publish and distribute the devotional anywhere outside the United States free of charge.[4]

The Christchurch Radio Rhema building was sold to NZI for $5 million in 1995.[22]

1997–2002[edit]

The Radio Rhema company changed its name to Rhema Broadcasting Group in 1997, when it launched sister networks Life FM and Star. It used frequencies secured in 1991, swapped frequencies with The Radio Network, and leased some frequencies from other companies.[5] Star lost its frequencies in Auckland and Christchurch in 1998, but was able to continue broadcasting in both centres by leasing airtime from the AM Network outside of the sitting hours of the New Zealand Parliament.[23] Rhema celebrated 20 years on air with a function in Christchurch in 1998.[24]

Rhema Broadcasting Group took over the operation of local Christchurch television channel Freedom TV in 2002, relaunching it as Shine TV in December 2002.[25] It began broadcasting on Sky TV from its launch, and later expanded to UHF in Nelson and Freeview in Christchurch.[26]United Christian Broadcasters previously owned a network UHF station licences, but sold them to Prime TV.[27]

2002–2012[edit]

The fifth Labour government put forward plans to renew radio frequencies in 2003, but Rhema Broadcasting Group and the Crown did not agree on the value of re-licensing until 2006. In July 2010, RBG announced it needed to raise $6.4 million over and above its normal operating costs to renew its commercial radio frequencies for the following 20 years.[28] By the end of November, the company still needed $2.4 million and was not in a position to seek external finance,[29] with the frequencies to be returned to the Crown and resold at auction if the money was not raised.[3] The Crown recognised the organisation as a non-profit with limited access to funds and gave it a three-month extension on payment, allowing Rhema Broadcasting Group to cover the cost with no interest loans.[31]

In 2007, Rhema Broadcasting Group launched The Word, a network of relay stations broadcasting uninterrupted, automated Bible readings.[32][33] The station was similar to a digital station UCB was already operating in the UK.[34] The network's original Hamilton 576 AM and Invercargill 1026 AM frequencies were acquired for Star, but became available when Star starting broadcasting on new AM Network stations in both cities.[35][36] The Word was later extended to New Plymouth 1278 AM, Christchurch 540 AM, Dunedin 1377 AM, Te Anau 88.0 FM, and an independently-owned low-power FM station in Tokoroa.[37] The station was also streamed over the Internet.[38]

By 2011, UCB consisted of 32 organisations which claimed to reach millions of people in at least 24 different languages through radio, television, printed devotionals and websites. The group was publishing several million copies of The Word for Today were published every quarter, in about a dozen languages.[4]

2012–present[edit]

The current Chief Executive of Rhema Media is Andrew Fraser, formerly General Manager of Operations of the organisation. He was appointed to the role in December 2016, after joining as general manager operations in 2002 . In December 2012, chief executive John Fabrin left the organisation and Mike Brewer, former general manager of Fairfax New Zealand's Taranaki Newspapers company, became chief executive.[39] In 2019, Fraser said 80 percent of the organisation's income was through donations, from a pool of about 25,000 supporters.[2]

Shine TV ceased broadcasting on UHF in Christchurch and Nelson on 28 April 2013, when South Island analogue television was switched off.[26] RBG was rebranded as Rhema Media in February 2014.[40] Short, UCB's president, stepped aside from RBG and UCB in March 2013.[21] The Word closed down in the first half of 2015.[41]

Services[edit]

Rhema[edit]

This is a map of Rhema frequencies.

Rhema (formerly known as Radio Rhema and New Zealand's Rhema) is an evangelicalChristian contemporary music radio network targeted towards families.[1] It broadcasts a range of music, current affairs interviews, conversations, teaching programmes and on-air charity fundraisers, with a focus on relationships, marriage and parenting.[42]

The network's programmes include entertainment programme 'The Morning Wake Up' with Leanna Cooper, Bjorn Brickell and Josh Coombridge, discussion programme Rhema 'Days' with Andrew Urquhart and Diane Campbell, 'Drive' with hosts Tom Francis and Joy Ravela, and 'Nights' with Nerida Ashcroft.[42] The network also broadcasts teaching programmes from Joyce Meyer, Focus on the Family and Adventures in Odyssey. [43] Some hosts also work as counselors, church pastors, stand-up comedians and MCs.[44] Hosts have also endorsed events.[45] Previous hosts include Bob McCoskrie, Rob Holding, Tim Sisarich and Pat Brittenden.[46]

Life FM[edit]

This is a map of Life FM frequencies.

Life FM is a contemporary Christian music evangelical youth-oriented radio network.[47] According to Colmar Brunton research commissioned by Rhema Media in 2010, listeners credit the station with helping them make positive life choices.[3] The Station's current Content Director is Luke Weston, who oversees all Rhema Media's radio stations. The station's programmes include 'The Morning Wake Up' with Leanna Cooper, Bjorn Brickell and Josh Coombridge, 'Days' with Eloise Packham, 'Drive' with Sherryn Tai, and 'Nights' with Charlie Moreland.[48]

Life FM launched in Auckland, Waikato and the Bay of Plenty on the 26th of October 1997.[49] Since then hosts have included Clinton Randell, Holly Wiseman, Diane Campbell, Ken Green, Mike OB, Elmo Johnstone, Luke Weston, Paul Burnett, Becci Johnstone, Frank Richie, Tom Francis, and Jason Strong.[50]

The network draws 75% of its operating costs from listener donations, and uses an annual fundraising appeal event to cover most of those costs. The 2011 fundraising appeal, which occurred just two weeks after the 2011 Christchurch earthquake, was used to raise funds for church-led disaster relief.[51]

Star[edit]

This is a map of Star frequencies.

Star (known as Southern Star until 2015) plays contemporary Christian music, hymns and Biblical teachings. It is owned and operated by Rhema Media. Rhema Media describes it as "a smooth and easy blend of music from people you know and trust", including modern hymns, easy listening tracks and instrumentals.[23] Star broadcasts on the AM Network outside the sitting hours of the New Zealand Parliament[52]

The station's programmes include Breakfast with Cathy Jenke and Peter Shaw, Days with Lizzie Oakes, Drive with Rosemary Jane, and Nights with Gary Hoogvliet.[52] Previous hosts include Rachel Thomas, Brian Ferguson, Glen Stephenson, UCB staff James Totton, Katikati His FM manager Rob Holding, Andrew Urquhart and Diane Campbell. Contributors include landscape designer and gardening expert Debbie Olsen, who previously hosted a gardening show on sister station Rhema.[53]

Shine TV[edit]

Main article: Shine TV (New Zealand)

Shine TV station broadcasts on Freeview Channel 25 and Sky TV channel 201, and features locally made and overseas news and current affairs, documentaries, movies, children's programmes, teaching programmes, and youth and music programmes.[26] Some of Shine's programmes cover the international work of Christian missions, while others include personal testimony.[54]

The Word for Today[edit]

Main article: The Word For Today

Rhema Media is the New Zealand publisher of The Word For Today, a free daily devotional written by Bob Gass and published around the world by the United Christian Broadcasters group.[55] An initial print run of 3,500 copies was made in April 1994 in the United Kingdom before it was expanded to New Zealand in 1997.[55] An estimated 3.5 million copies are distributed quarterly worldwide, with country-specific and translated versions also produced in Albania, Australia, Canada, Czechoslovakia, Caribbean, the Netherlands, Estonia, Portugal, Philippines, Nigeria, South Africa, Spain and the USA.[55]

In conjunction with The Message Trust, a Christian youth ministry based in Manchester, The Word For Today has been adapted for younger audiences with Word For You Today. The devotional began in August 2003, and has been printed in New Zealand since February 2010. An audio version is also broadcast on Life fm.[55]

Programming[edit]

Children's[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ ab"Rhema History". rhemamedia.co.nz. Rhema Media. Archived from the original on 6 July 2015. Retrieved 10 July 2015.
  2. ^ abcLittle, Paul (January 2019). "The miraculous longevity of Radio Rhema". Noted. North & South. p. 122. Archived from the original on 9 May 2019. Retrieved 9 May 2019.
  3. ^ abcBennik, Nicole (24 September 2010). "Christian radio praying for a money miracle". Whitireia New Zealand. Newswire. Archived from the original on 27 January 2015. Retrieved 17 July 2015.
  4. ^ abcdeAtkinson, Perry (30 August 2011). "The United Christian Broadcasters Story - Hal Short - theDove.us"(Video interview). YouTube. Medford, Oregon: theDove. Archived from the original on 12 March 2016. Retrieved 8 July 2015.
  5. ^ abcdeWooding, Dan (1 January 2003). Never Say Never: The Story of the Rhema Broadcasting Group: A Modern-Day Miracle. Auckland, New Zealand: Rhema Broadcasting Group. ISBN .
  6. ^"Radio Rhema, the one way sound, official newsletter" (56). Radio Rhema. 1974.
  7. ^"Wellington Branch newsletter". Radio Rhema. June 1975.
  8. ^"Radio Rhema newsletter, about 1975"(Historical artefact). Te Ara: The Encyclopedia of New Zealand. Wellington, New Zealand: Alexander Turnball Library. Archived from the original on 2015-07-09. Retrieved 2015-07-08.
  9. ^"Frequency" (1). Radio Rhema. December 1977.
  10. ^Graves, Joanne (September 1986). "Tuning in to the lord" (63). Auckland Metro. p. 198.
  11. ^McLauchlan, Mark (February 1992). "The age of narrowcasting : why the song remains the same" (128). Auckland Metro. pp. 84–82.
  12. ^"Radio station plans aerial base". Taieri Herald. 24 January 1989. p. 3.
  13. ^"Radio Rhema making waves". Taieri Herald. 7 March 1989.
  14. ^Riley, Brett (28 March 1987). "Radio review : Shares like shuttlecocks" (117). New Zealand Listener. p. 83.
  15. ^Mountjoy, Lora (18 April 1987). "Radio review : On the outlook for converts" (123). New Zealand Listener. p. 82.
  16. ^Keith, Sheridan (26 February 1990). "Faith and works" (126). New Zealand Listener. p. 67.
  17. ^Hurley, Jane (31 October 1992). "Oh bother" (135). New Zealand Listener.
  18. ^Riley, Brett (25 March 1989). "Listen up, sinner" (123). New Zealand Listener. p. 30.
  19. ^Riley, Brett (18 July 1992). "Praise be" (134). New Zealand Listener. p. 71.
  20. ^Middleton, Sue (1998). The 'moral right', sex education and populist moralism. Wellington: Allen & Unwin.
  21. ^ ab"Rhema Broadcasting Group Chairman steps down"(Press release). Voxy.co.nz. Rhema Broadcasting Group. 8 March 2013. Archived from the original on 10 July 2015. Retrieved 8 July 2015.
  22. ^"NZI pays $5ml for former Radio Rhema building". Christchurch Press. 15 June 1995. p. 38.
  23. ^ ab"Southern Star". sstar.co.nz. Rhema Broadcasting Group. Archived from the original on 16 February 2008. Retrieved 8 July 2015.
  24. ^"20 years on air". Christchurch Star. 23 October 1998. p. A4.
  25. ^"Shine TV". shinetv.co.nz. Rhema Broadcasting Group. Archived from the original on 2 October 2002. Retrieved 26 November 2015.
  26. ^ abc"Shine TV now free on channel 44". Fairfax New Zealand. Nelson Mail. 24 October 2008. Archived from the original on 24 September 2015. Retrieved 6 July 2015.
  27. ^"Shine TV More Details". shinetv.co.nz. Rhema Broadcasting Group. Archived from the original on 2 October 2002. Retrieved 26 November 2015.
  28. ^Wooding, Dan (2010). "The future of Christian radio in New Zealand is 'at stake'". Identity Network. ASSIST Ministries. Archived from the original on 21 July 2015. Retrieved 17 July 2015.
  29. ^Smith, Blanton (26 November 2010). "Christian radio group seeks $2.4m". Fairfax New Zealand. Taranaki Daily News. Archived from the original on 24 September 2015. Retrieved 17 July 2015.
  30. ^Drinnan, John (11 March 2011). "Media: Radio deal a mockery of free market". New Zealand Media and Entertainment. The New Zealand Herald. Archived from the original on 21 July 2015. Retrieved 17 July 2015.
  31. ^"The Word". RBG. Archived from the original on October 14, 2008. Retrieved September 24, 2014.
  32. ^"Zondervan". RBG. Archived from the original on February 17, 2012. Retrieved October 7, 2014.
  33. ^"UCB Bible". UCB Media UK. Archived from the original on October 9, 2014. Retrieved October 7, 2014.
  34. ^"Radio Vault Invercargill". Radio Vault. Archived from the original on October 6, 2011. Retrieved September 24, 2014.
  35. ^"Radio Vault Hamilton". Radio Vault. Archived from the original on July 24, 2011. Retrieved September 24, 2014.
  36. ^"Low Power FM Radio Stations". Web Wiz Guide. Archived from the original on October 9, 2014. Retrieved October 7, 2014.
  37. ^"The Word". Bible Radio. Archived from the original on July 8, 2015. Retrieved September 24, 2014.
  38. ^Anthony, John (2 July 2012). "Newspaper boss moving on". Fairfax New Zealand. Taranaki Daily News. Archived from the original on 24 September 2015. Retrieved 8 July 2015.
  39. ^"Rhemia Broadcasting Group rebrand to Rhema Media"(Press release). Voxy.co.nz. Rhema Media. 3 February 2014. Archived from the original on 10 July 2015. Retrieved 8 July 2015.
  40. ^"The World - Bible Radio 24/7". bibleradio.co.nz. Rhema Media. Archived from the original on 8 July 2015. Retrieved 14 December 2015.
  41. ^ ab"Rhema". rhema.co.nz. Rhema Media. Archived from the original on 11 July 2015. Retrieved 10 July 2015.
  42. ^"TGBKS Stations". tgbks.enter.co.nz. Treehut Limited. Archived from the original on 23 January 2016. Retrieved 3 January 2016.
  43. ^"Meet the Team". strength2strength.co.nz. Strength to Strength. Archived from the original on 11 July 2015. Retrieved 10 July 2015.
  44. ^"The Valley of Dry Bones". Stuff. eventfinda.co.nz. Archived from the original on 7 July 2015. Retrieved 6 July 2015.
  45. ^"Radio Rhema Home". Internet Archive. Rhema Media. Archived from the original on 27 November 2001. Retrieved 21 March 2017.
  46. ^"RBG New Zealand". rbg.co.nz. Rhema Media. Archived from the original on 23 October 2013. Retrieved 8 July 2015.
  47. ^"Shows & DJs". lifefm.co.nz. Rhema Media. Archived from the original on 21 January 2016. Retrieved 21 January 2016.
  48. ^"Archived copy". Archived from the original on 2018-10-14. Retrieved 2018-10-14.CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
  49. ^"Life FM". www.lifefm.co.nz. Rhema Media. Archived from the original on 6 December 1998. Retrieved 21 March 2017.
  50. ^"Rhema Broadcasting Group fundraises for Christchurch Earthquake". infonews.co.nz. Rhema Broadcasting Group. 8 March 2011. Archived from the original on 11 July 2015. Retrieved 10 July 2015.
  51. ^ ab"Shows on Star". star.net.nz. Archived from the original on 2019-12-18. Retrieved 2011-01-04.
  52. ^"About us". sanctuarygardenslandscaping.co.nz. Sanctuary Gardens. Archived from the original on 13 January 2015. Retrieved 6 July 2015.
  53. ^"TV Listings". shinetv.co.nz. Rhema Media. Archived from the original on 13 November 2015. Retrieved 3 October 2015.
  54. ^ abcd"The Word For Today & Bob Gass". www.ucb.co.uk. Archived from the original on 12 May 2009. Retrieved 2 May 2009.

External links[edit]

Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Rhema_Media

for single moms


Single Moms United was birthed from the life experiences of its founder, Anissa Green.

Anissa is a motivational speaker, a business consultant, and a loving mother of one, that challenges all to "Pursue their Purpose in Life."

The vision for this program is to provide 6 months of transitional housing, supply basic needs, and to empower women to become successful leaders. This directive steams from the result of homelessness in 2001.

young disciple


There is allot of programming on television and on the internet that references the Christian lifestyle, and many find themselves bothered by what they’re shown. Either the message is watered down or isn’t in line with scripture, or it alienates the viewer in a way that doesn’t hold their interest.

Young Disciple is the new mini series that takes a look at the transformation that a group of young men go thru as they transition from being gangstas to becoming disciples of Jesus Christ.

Those of us that are in Christ can affirm that change does not come easy, regardless of the life we’ve lived or the path we’ve walked… Change doesn’t always happen fast, and as consistent as God is (yesterday, today, and forever more), quite often we are ALWAYS a variable. Be sure to check it out...

tha gospel zone


Is an Award Winning Music Video Television Show produced by DJ Holyghost of Rhema Gospel Radio.

Tune in as DJ Holyghost brings you the HOT music videos from today's Christian Artists...

To showcase your music videos on Tha Gospel Zone. Please click on the donate button below and give the small requested donation.

Then send us your music video (download link) with permission to download, rip and to upload it on the Rhema Word Television Website, Roku Channel and Digital Television Channel.

future broadcast center




Rhema Word Broadcasting needs your support with helping us build our future Broadcast Facility for spreading the Gospel.

The above image is what it will look like and the design will include our TV and Internet Radio Studio's, business offices, a reception area, a kitchen and two restrooms. The exterior features will include a standing seam roof, a complete brick wall system with quoins, residential-style windows and covered porches to protect the front and rear entry doors.

Please click on donate to become a "Faith Partner" of Rhema Word Television; by giving a $150.00 donation to help us build our new broadcast facility. We are greatful for our supporters.

future broadcast studio




Rhema Word Television needs your help with equipping our Television Broadcast Studio? The above image is the design of our planned Television Studio Set; which will be used for the furtherance of spreading the Gospel.

This television studio will allow Rhema Word Television to broadcast on the same level of other great Christian Television Networks you’ve come to know. Please partner with us today.

We only need a few more - $150.00 donations to build our broadcast studio. Thank you in advance for your support.

rhema word tv faith partners

jesus is the way, the truth and the life...



© 2007-2021  Rhema Word Television     |    Privacy Policy

Sours: https://rhemawordtv.info/
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Rhema Television Network

Quick Look:Rhema Television Network offers both a live stream (which was not operational at the time of our channel review) as well as a limited number of on-demand videos. There are six videos currently available, most of which are advertisements, promotional videos, or pledge drives. One video not falling into that characterization is a sermon from Prophet Antoine Jasmine.

Rhema Television Network should not be confused with the Rhema USA or Rhema Word Television Roku channels.

-- Information is current as of February 20, 2018

Developer's Channel Description: The Rhema Television Network was founded in January of 2018 by Bishop Eric and Lady Shenita L. Lloyd. The network is considered as the people’s network because their aim is to cater to the needs of their viewers. RTN is based in Detroit, MI and can be seen by millions of viewers through Comcast 397, WLPC Channel 40, Roku TV, Amazon FireTV, and AndroidTV.

Add Channel

CHANNEL STORE CATEGORY:Religious

DEVELOPER: Lightcast.com

FEES: None

RELATED LINKS:
Rhema Television Network Website

Sours: https://www.rokuguide.com/channels/rhema-television-network
The Rapture Chronicles

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Television network rhema

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Bishop Michael T. Martin

Hello Ekaterina Ivanovna. In about five minutes you will bring me a report on the supply of consumables. I looked at the retreating figure of my lover, no account naturally existed, but the. Courtship has now become completely different, no compliments, no gifts for you, just "file a report.

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She was clearly frightened, but my desire (and desire for revenge) was much stronger than me. I began to kiss Marina passionately. Lina, what are you doing. Let me go. - She tried to distance herself from me, but it turned out sluggishly and weakly.



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