Miracle Waterfall In Kpalime Togo: Controversial Prophet Mboro Performs Miracle?

Miracle Waterfall In Kpalime Togo: Controversial Prophet Mboro Performs Miracle?
Waterfalls Andy Arthur / Flickr CC BY 2.0

A rather weird occurrence has baffled a community in Kpalime, a remote town in Togo when what appeared to be a mysterious waterfall pouring huge volume of water appeared out of nowhere.


Locals believe that the huge surge of water falling from heaven was a miracle done by controversial prophet Mboro. The video of what people claim a miracle waterfall is currently doing the rounds online after it was posted early this week.

Miracle Waterfall

Based on the video, the waterfall has created a huge opening on the ground that absorbed the gush of water. The same video was also reported by Malawi 24 News, which could not independently verify the veracity of the video.

Also Read: RIP Kendra: Photos Of Kendra Childs And Suspect Ling Ling Baby

Like us on Facebook

It was not also ascertained whether the video was raw or has already been edited. But the Malawi 24 News noted in its report that the self-proclaimed Mboro, is known in using video-editing software.

Late last month, the controversial Paseka Motsoeneng popularly who also goes by the name of Pastor Mboro, has earned the flak of the social media after he flaunted his R2million-worth BMW i8, the Times Live reported.

God’s Reward

But Pastor Mboro was quick to explain his luxury car, saying it was one of God’s ways of changing his life for embarking on an 8-week spiritual journey, which he called as ‘Incredible 8 Weeks’. During this period, he claimed he prayed to God to change people’s lives.

Also Read: Hillary Clinton Dying In 18 Months? Facts About Vascular Dementia And Symptoms Seen In Candidate

“People don’t understand how I am able to afford a BMW. The Bible says, those who take care of the poor, will be lifted up by Jesus. I’ve been helping the poor. God is rewarding me, with an i8,” Pastor Mboro was quoted as saying by Times Live.

But a hoax-busting website Snopes, noted that the videotaped miracle waterfall was a hoax. In fact, the report noted, that there was no rain or waterfall at all. The water could be coming from underground similar to that of a natural geyser or a bursting water pipe.

Also Read: Kratom Ban October 1: Political Agenda Behind The Ban?

Want to get updated with the latest World news? Subscribe to our newsletter or follow us on Twitter and Facebook.