About Samson & Qamar titus

Samson & Qamar were both born and raised in Pakistan as fourth generation Christians. Their great grandparents converted from Sikh religion in the early 1900’s when John Nelson Hyde (more commonly known as Praying Hyde) was preaching throughout India. Both Samson & Qamar accepted Jesus Christ as their Savior and were baptized in Pakistan. 

In 1989, according to Pakistani tradition, their marriage was arranged by their parents. They attended All Nations Christian College in London, England and returned to Pakistan in 1991 to work with the tribal (Bheel) people in the desert of southern Pakistan. In 1994 Samson & Qamar came to United States of America and in 1995 were ordained as ministers of the Gospel. A mission's office was set up to raise much needed financial support for the work in Pakistan. When Qamar’s Father,

Dr. William Daniel, passed away in 1996, they assumed the leadership of overseeing the work in Pakistan. Since then, the Lord has broadened the vision of Ten.14 Ministries to include, not only the work in Pakistan, but also teaching seminars/conferences on Cross Cultural Outreach, ministering in prayer and counseling to the many needy people the Lord brings across their path, and traveling the world to teach and preach.

ten.14 ministries

Romans 10:14 "...and how can they believe in the one of whom they have not yet heard?"

Ten.14 Ministries is a nonprofit organization committed to touching people's hearts with the love of Jesus Christ, while bringing a change in their lives through humanitarian efforts. The focus of this ministry is touching hearts and changing lives in Pakistan.

The Many Facets of tEN.14 MINISTRIES

"Speak up for those who cannot speak for themselves, for the rights of all who are destitute." Proverbs 31:8

  • Daniel's school system

    Daniel’s School System is an English Medium School and is an important ministry opportunity to shape young minds. Educating these children will present them with the opportunity to change their culture by teaching them English. The school also gives them access to technology while emphasizing the fine arts and sciences.

    The goal of Daniel's School is to help both the local community and the Christian community by meeting the demand of quality education. We hope to reach the future generation of Pakistan with the Gospel in a subtle way by incorporating Christian values into standards of the school.


    *for the hearts of the children to be tender and opened to learn both academics and how to become productive individuals

    *for the teachers to show the love of God to each child

    *for the new school building that is in the process of being remodeled for the move in

  • woman's worth

    Women’s Worth is committed to raising awareness of women’s challenges and issues in Pakistan, especially focusing on the Tribal Women. They make a difference by providing opportunities to enrich and empower these women's lives.

    We have provided sewing machines and sewing training to Bheel women over the years.  Pakistani culture does not permit the majority of the women to seek employment outside the home. This makes vocational training, such as sewing,  a perfect opportunity for them to run a business out of their home to meet the community’s needs.  It also generates the much needed opportunity of financial independence, otherwise not accessible to the Tribal Women.


    *for the funding needed to provide sewing machines & build a sewing center. The cost to start a sewing center is $7500. This includes a place, renovation costs, electricity, a generator, a water cooler, fans, light fixtures, furniture, sewing machines & fabric & supplies for the women to learn on.

  • traveling pastors

    The pastors who work with Titus & Qamar travel to over 40 villages in the desert  on the southern border of Pakistan.  These people, the Bheels, are called the “Untouchables” because they are the lowest cast of Hindus.

    The desert where they live is away from any medical or educational facilities, and does not give the Bheels access to clean water or even the convenience of clothing and daily supplies. 

    In these tribal areas the pastors share the Good News, disciple believers, and help with humanitarian efforts such as building cisterns, installing hand pumps to provide clean drinking water, giving clothes, shoes and blankets to the needy.

    Because the distance these pastors travel is so great & the journey is slow, Ten.14 ministries is slowly providing them, one at a time, with motorcycles to speed up their travel & get them home to their families.


    *for the safety of these pastors as they travel through dangerous areas

    *for  God to prepare the hearts of people they go to

    * for funding so that all the pastors can have a motorcycle. Each motorcycle costs $1500

urgent prayer requests

As urgent prayer requests come to us, they will be posted in this special section to differentiate them from ongoing prayer requests. Please be faithful to pray diligently for these requests. Your prayers may often be the difference in life & death for one of our brothers or sisters in Christ.

"...The effective prayer of a righteous man can accomplish much." James 5:16 (NASB)

  • Urgent prayers are needed for Pakistani Christians

    Accusations of blasphemy are consistently being brought against Pakistani Christians by the local clerics & the accused are at risk of being killed by angry mobs.

    Pray for these Christians to be bold & courageous as they trust the Lord to protect them from the forces of evil that seek to destroy the Church of Jesus Christ.

    Below is an article published in Dawn on April 25, 2017, that gives insight into what these Christians are up against:

    Between the law and ill-intent

    CHAKWAL: When on a sultry day in Aug 2012 Ghulam Ali Asghar, of Chinji village in Talagang tehsil, was brought to the court of the Chakwal district and sessions judge on blasphemy charges, his teenage daughter and wife were in severe distress. Tears rolled down their faces as they contemplated the future.

    Asghar was jailed for 10 years by this court, but the Lahore High Court (Rawalpindi bench) set him free on Dec 18, 2015. The LHC verdict stated that he was booked merely for quoting a certain Hadith. When Asghar emerged from jail after four years, the village where he was born and brought up had become a no-go-area for him — his wife and daughter had also left him, having been convinced by local clerics that Asghar was a blasphemer. His brother, who had fought his case, had ended up in jail over the alleged murder of a local leader of the Ahle Sunnah Wal Jammat, who had reportedly played a vital role in implicating Asghar in the blasphemy case.

    “I was declared guilty by the local clerics,” he recalls. A fatwa calling for his blood was issued while villagers declared a social boycott against him and his family. “Shopkeepers refused to sell to members of my family while girls in the village school were warned against speaking to my daughter, who was in Class 9 at the time.”

    His trial could not take place in Talagang due to the uneasy environment — on the date of the hearing, hordes of clerics and their followers descended on the court. The case was referred to Chakwal, but the experience was no different. In Oct 2012, a judge in Chakwal, who was hearing the case, wrote a letter to the LHC requesting that the case be referred to another district, but the LHC refused.

    Asghar pleaded not guilty, but on Jan 8, 2013, an additional district and sessions judge (ADSJ) jailed him for 10 years under the charge of Section 295-A (enraging religious feelings) while acquitting him of charges under Section 295-C (the use of derogatory words against the Holy Prophet [PBUH]) and Section 298-A (the use of derogatory words against holy personages).

    The judgement did not go down well. The complainant filed an appeal before the LHC (Rawalpindi bench) in which he pleaded that the ADSJ judgement be set aside and the convict be sentenced to death under Section 295-C. This was the first-ever appeal of its kind filed before the LHC.

    Asghar also filed an appeal before the LHC and on Dec 18, 2015, the LHC acquitted him. Fifteen months have now passed, but Asghar still feels insecure. “I fear going to my village,” he says. “I had to sell my agricultural land there and move to another place.”

    He now lives in a rented house far away from his village. “I was implicated in a false case that has shattered my life and my family,” he retraces his ordeal. His major concern currently is his younger brother who, along with three other associates, is facing a murder charge.

    Sufi Mohammad Ishaq (68), a former employee of the Foreign Office, became a follower of Pir Afzal Shah of Talagang (Ishaq’s native town), while he was young. When he was posted at the UN in 1979, he settled in the United States and married an American national of Pakistan origin. He established an Islamic Centre in the US that preached Sufism. Meanwhile, he kept his links with the Talagang shrine alive, and was later made its custodian. Every year, Ishaq would come to Pakistan to participate in the Urs.

    But he was unaware of the malice being cooked up against him. The grandsons of Pir Afzal Shah were jealous of his popularity while some clerics were hostile to him because they considered rituals such as the qawwali and dhammal unacceptable.

    In July 2009, Ishaq came to Talagang to attend the Urs. When he reached the shrine, his followers displayed their obeisance — which was caught on camera. Hardline clerics in Talagang took it as an opportunity to eliminate Ishaq.

    They came up with an allegation that Ishaq was presenting himself as a deity. Processions were taken out against him and inflammatory speeches delivered during Friday sermons. Ishaq was booked under blasphemy charges. A judge in Chakwal who heard his case expressed his inability to announce the verdict and requested the LHC to transfer the case. In 2012, a judge from Jhelum sentenced Ishaq to death. His counsel filed an appeal before the LHC’s Rawalpindi bench in February 2012. On Feb 24 this year, a division bench comprising two judges set Ishaq free, deeming him innocent.

    “I languished in jail for eight years,” Ishaq told Dawn. He is now unwilling to visit Talagang and lives far away. “Religion in Pakistan has been hijacked,” he says.

    The two verdicts by the LHC serve as an eye-opener as to how the blasphemy laws are misused. According to data obtained by Dawn from the National Commission for Justice and Peace, 40 persons accused of blasphemy are currently either on death row or serving life terms, while 65 individuals — including Mashal Khan — accused of blasphemy have been extra-judicially killed since 1987.