George Müller cared for 10,000 orphaned children in Bristol during the 19th Century. He never made appeals for money, trusting implicitly in God, he received £1,500,000 in answer to prayer. At present day prices, this would be well over £86,000,000.
“As Jesus was on his way, the crowds almost crushed him. And a woman was there who had been subject to bleeding for twelve years, but no one could heal her. She came up behind him and touched
The story of the faith of George Müller continues to have a profound influence for so many people all over the world. George Müller received nearly £1,500,000 in answer to prayer without ever needing to ask for funds. At present-day prices, this would be well over £86,000,000. One of the many fascinating aspects of Müller's life is that it illustrates very simply the power of God through the incredible record kept in his diaries. They show the day-by-day bringing of needs to God in prayer and the daily experience of God answering those prayers.
Our interactive timeline dynamically presents Müller's Story, while 'The Bristol Miracle' Booklet provides a downloadable account of the life and work of George Müller and the ongoing work of the charity.
George Müller And His 10,000 Children
Our new booklet includes a short comic, diary entries and a newspaper article. It is a FREE* resource, designed for children in key stage 2. The booklet comes alongside a new webpage mullers.org/extra, which has more information, videos and photos for children to explore. To order yours please contact us, stating how many booklets and where you would like them to be sent to.
*Free Booklets and Postage is open to Schools in the UK. We are very happy to provide booklets for others but may ask for a contribution and will ask you to meet the postage and packing charges.
Müllers also holds orphan records of all of the orphans that were cared for, the Museum at Müller House further documents the work of George Müller, and our staff team are eager to share the story of George Müller and the Orphan Houses through talks; either at the museum or attending a local church, school or community group.