Sale! Toilet Water For Blessings, His plumbing Has been Blessed


Peter Popoff (born July 2,1946) is a German-born again scumbag televangelist. He was exposed in 1986 for using an earpiece to receive radio messages from his wife, who gave him the names, addresses and ailments of audience members during Popoff-led religious services. 

Popoff falsely claimed God revealed this information to him so that Popoff could cure them by faith healing.

He went bankrupt the next year, but made a comeback in the late 1990s. Beginning in the mid-2000s, Popoff bought TV time to promote “Miracle Spring Water" on late-night infomercials, and referred to himself as a prophet.  Business Insider remarked: “ No matter how many times his claims are debunked, he seems to bounce back with another version of the same old scam."

He Loves Mercedes, Porsche And Money So We Wrote Him A Song …

Oh Lord, won’t you buy me a Mercedes Benz... 
My friends all drive Porsches, I must make amends

Worked hard scamming all my life, with my overweight wife
And got no help from my friends,
So Lord, won’t you buy me a bigger Mercedes Benz.”

If you’ve ever channel surfed late into the night, you’ve probably seen Peter Popoff. He’s a televangelist who looks the part, with hair the color of black shoe polish, teeth as white as light bulbs, and a voice that manages to be screeching, nasal and guttural at the same time.

“God is touching hurting people around the world,” Popoff says in a recent video on his website, sitting in a wingback chair beside his wife, Elizabeth. “It’s always such a joy to share the reality of that joy. It’s a joy to share the reality of his saving power, healing power, delivery power, and … debt cancelling power! Amen!”

Yes, Yes, Yes, Debt-Healing Power,  HIS Frickin Debts That Your Money Pays!

Popoff has been a preacher for over three decades. While the specifics change over time, Popoff’s basic message remains largely the same: that God wants us to be affluent and debt-free, and that Popoff is a prophet sent by God to help people transform their lives from poverty to affluence.

“Debt cancellation is part of God’s plan,” Popoff says in the video posted to his website, as a little dog sleeps in his lap. “That’s why God sent me to you. How would you ever know about miraculous debt cancellation, erasure of your debts if someone didn’t tell you about it?”

Another thing that remains consistent: Multiple times throughout his career, Popoff has been exposed as a fraud. The first big revelation happened on the Johnny Carson show in 1986, where the magician James Randi played secret audiotapes revealing Popoff’s scam as a faith healer. 

Before every revival event Popoff led, Popoff’s staff and his wife Elizabeth would interview audience members about their health problems., and they would collect prayer cards from the audience. As Peter worked the room, his wife would point out vulnerable people for him to approach, and tell him about their physical ailments, via a small radio receiver stuck in Popoff’s ear.

Not long after that show aired, Popoff declared bankruptcy. But the setback proved temporary. Popoff started over, and by 2005 his “ministry” was earning more than $24 million a year.

If anything about Popoff is truly miraculous, it’s his resilience. No matter how many times his claims are debunked, he seems to bounce back with another version of the same old scam. Popoff has promised to cancel peoples’ debts using holy water and blessed oil. He has claimed to be a prophet who can heal peoples’ illnesses by slapping them on the head. He promises to use God’s power to help people become rich.

These claims have been exposed as falsehoods many times. After the Johnny Carson debacle, Popoff has been tailed by everyone from Inside Edition to local TV news stations from Los Angeles to Atlanta. After each investigation, Popoff seems to bounce back, launching new crusades and finding new victims.

“We’ve done so many stories about him, but it never does any good,” says Ole Anthony, founder of Trinity Foundation, which has investigated Popoff and other faith healers since 1987. “His scams are endless.” called and emailed Peter Popoff Ministries numerous times, but received no response. So we decided to run a little test ourselves. In the process we discovered that Popoff’s biggest scam doesn’t happen on television; it’s carried out through the mail.

Whack-A-Doodle —  Peter Popoff, is considered a supreme Pentecostal “WACK-A- DOODLE”  and religious grifter who did own a $90,000, 2006 Porsche Carrera just for the record inspiring the others I guess to get Rolls Royces.   Stepping up to the plate both Creflo Dollar and Benny Hinn hit it out of the ballpark.  A Mercedes was not good enough, so they opted for the upgrade to first-first class and collected Rolls Royce's which they declared as gifts from their constituents in the church (suckers is the official street translation for the word worshipper used here).

I don’t suppose the failed ongoing inquiry and investigation from Senator Grassley's inquest in their funding might of had something to do with this because Creflo Dollar sold one of his Rolls Royce’s valued at $280,000 gifted to him by the World Changer’s church, according to a blog.  He gave the proceeds to the children’s ministry.  No one has found the check yet...

"Not because Creflo should cater to the pressures from criticism, but simply because goodwill dictates that he forego an open display of material possessions. Christians are admonished to give up what may be perfectly permissable when our entitlements severely hinder the weak”.   Pardon me and let me just call it what it is. "What a righteous sanctimonious crock of crap.  This is a "four bulls for sure and possibly five bulls because these are only cars. 

In the mid-2000s, Popoff began to offer "Miracle Spring Water" on late-night infomercials in the US, Canada, the UK, Australia, and New Zealand. Respondents are promised miraculous protection from disease and disability, along with financial prosperity (which may include "divine money transfers directly into your account"), if they sleep with the water for one night before drinking it, then pray over the empty packet and send it back to Popoff—with a donation. Multiple solicitation letters follow, requesting more donations in exchange for miracles.


I would send him dog shit asking him to pray over it and turn it into gold.  I explained it came from a Golden Retriever. Popoff also started referring to himself as a prophet.  Popoff’s operation had functioned as a religious nonprofit until 2006, when it merged with a small church in Farmers Branch, Texas called Word for the World, which operated out of a storefront. 

By being classified as a church, the operation no longer had to report annual income or salary to the IRS. When a reporter from GQ attempted to visit this church on a Sunday morning in late 2016, he found a deserted parking lot in an industrial park with no church sign visible on the outside.

Because of Popoff's history of fraud and financial irregularities, his "People United For Christ" organization earned a "Did Not Disclose" rating with the Better Business Bureau, indicating its refusal to provide information that would enable BBB to determine whether the group adheres to its Standards for Charity Accountability.

Peter Popoff - A Real Cretin  —  Popoff was born in Germany. In a message entitled "10,000 Miles of Miracles", Popoff claimed he had been born in "the bomb shelters of Berlin at the end of World War II".  Other sources indicate he was born in Hamburg in 1946.  Not even honest when he was born.

Hmm, thats after the war.  Actually irrelevant, he is a thief and liar whatever his birthdate. He must of studied at the Dr. Goebbels University of public speaking whose motto is “Tell it loud, tell it often, and make it bigly”.  Bigly is a word often used in the TRUMP vernacular, who lies about as much or more than POPOFF.    

During his appearances at church conventions in the 1970s, Popoff routinely and accurately stated the home addresses and specific illnesses of his audience members, a feat he allowed them to believe was due to divine revelation and "God given ability"

Not quite what happened, it was God given miniature electronics and a receiver stuffed in his ear. Members of CSICOP reported that Popoff was using a radio to receive messages, Popoff denied it and said the messages came from God. 

At the time of his popularity, skeptic groups across the United States printed and handed out pamphlets explaining how Popoff's feats could be done. Popoff would tell his audience that the pamphlets were “ Tools of the devil".  There goes the Satan blame game again. He got caught, it was proven. “ Popoff is a jack-off "  became the chant.  Nevertheless his scam took in 23 million dollars. That could of helped a lot of folks, needy folks right there in their homegrown church. This guy is a confirmed jack-off.

 Oh,  you too can get the miracle spring water that he blesses and sends out.  Just get the fill tabs from your pharmacy used for everything from anal lubricant to mercurochrome and just fill it from your own tap and bless it...Thats what he did and got caught, but the idiots still forgive and believe him.

“I Am Ordained By God” 


"There is not a single televangelist on this planet, man, or woman, who has been ordained by God".  God always uses volunteers and does not hire,  nor does God have a Human Relations Department (HR Office) to handle the myriad of complaints of those who have been begetted by these frauds, these scumbags.  You never heard Moses asking for a raise, shorter hours, a faster chariot, new sandals, nothing, period, just the best for his people, freedom.

Below is one of the Cro-Magnon boiler-plate letters you will get from the REV. POPOFF extolling his sincere need and prayers on your behalf.  Probably his fat-ass first lady shill who reads letter from the poor and destitute, while burping down a pizza uses the iconic old word processor to stick your name in the boiler plate and we blocked out the first and second name of the person who had received this trash.  

Eleven or so times your name gets mentioned to bring familiarity. Read this, written by an idiot, to be absorbed by a person in need who will at times believe anything.

If you send this guy a dime, you really need some help professionally, this guy is a crook and a liar.  A really good laugh is when his slightly rotund wife and him sit there on set with all the cards and letters he gets and she reads them.  Hilarious!

Skeptic groups distributed pamphlets explaining how Popoff's feats could be accomplished without any sort of divine intervention. Popoff branded his critics "tools of the devil".

Popoff’s methods were definitively exposed in 1986 by the magician and skeptic James Randi and his associate Steve Shaw, an illusionist known professionally as Banachek, with technical assistance from the crime scene analyst and electronics expert Alexander Jason.  With computerized radio scanners, Jason was able to demonstrate that Popoff’s wife, Elizabeth, was using a wireless radio transmitter to broadcast information that she and her aides had culled from prayer request cards filled out by audience members. 

Popoff received the transmissions via an earpiece he was wearing and repeated the information to astonished audience members. Jason produced video segments interspersing the intercepted radio transmissions with Popoff's "miraculous" pronouncements.

Randi also planted accomplices in Popoff’s audiences, including a man dressed as a woman, at a meeting in Detroit in 1984, whom Popoff "cured" of uterine cancer.   Randi and Shaw recorded Elizabeth describing a woman to Popoff as "that big nigger in the back", and warning him, "Keep your hands off those tits ... I’m watching you." 

At another session, Elizabeth and her aides were heard laughing uncontrollably at the physical appearance of a man suffering from advanced testicular cancer.

In May 1986, Randi presented one of Jason’s videos on The Tonight Show Starring Johnny Carson.   Popoff initially denied Randi's accusations and accused NBC of "...hiring an actress to impersonate Mrs. Popoff on a doctored videotape". Eventually Popoff admitted the existence of the radio device, but claimed that Elizabeth only “ occasionally" gave him "the name of a person who needs special prayers". 

He added that “almost everybody" knew about the wireless communication system.  His ministry's viewer ratings and donations declined significantly after the Carson airing, and in September 1987 he declared bankruptcy, listing more than 790 unpaid creditors. Popoff’s attorney, William Simon, “ attributed the collapse of his ministry to financial mismanagement more than to disclosures about Popoff."

Jason's video footage was also aired on the NOVA episode "Secrets of the Psychics" in 1991. The episode was released on video as part of a lesson in critical thinking.   A former associate of Popoff from 1965 to 1990 said, "When you're praying for the sick, it's through the Holy Spirit, and there's some times that it works freely, and then there are other times when the Spirit's just not there." He went on to say that on the days it didn't show, you still had to pay for the auditorium so you needed to help the Holy Spirit along.


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