About Us

In World War II, aircraft were used to create unprecedented death and destruction. As the war drew to a close, Christian air force pilots from Australia, New Zealand, United Kingdom and America, all began to have the same thought: “Why can’t aircraft now be used to bring life and hope”

From here, Mission Aviation Fellowship was born. Its vision was simple and wonderfully ambitious: to use aircraft so that isolated communities across the world would be physically and spiritually transformed in Christ’s name.

What started off as a dream is now a global movement, with around 140 aircraft serving 2000 churches, missions and agencies, in over 25 countries worldwide. Thousands of remote communities now have access to healthcare, education, community development, disaster relief and the good news of Jesus Christ.

A lot has happened over the 70 years since MAF was formed, but through all the social change, developments in technology and aviation, MAF’s mission remains relevant: To share God’s love through aviation and technology, so that people have access to help and hope.



We meet regularly on the 3rd Monday of every month at 7pm for a time of prayer for MAF. If you’re interested to join us, please email maf-singapore@maf.org for the location. Our next prayer meeting is on 17th Oct, followed by 21st Nov 2016.


Uganda MAF Medevac. Monday, 9th Sept 2016

Pilot Greg Vine wrote:

“This morning I flew to Kasese to pick up 7 month old baby Joel who had been taken care of by a local hospital after serious burns to
the head, arms and body. His mosquito net caught fire from a nearby flame and the burning plastic net fell on him as he slept. The hospital
managed to stabilise him but he now needs skin grafting in order to progress with healing. When we were asked for the flight late Saturday night there was an older sister who’d suffered worst
burns. Unfortunately she died in the night. Corsu hospital is
going to carry out the surgery on the baby in Kampala.”
Dr Sarah Hodges, anaesthetist and wife of the founder and surgeon of Corsu hospital, updated MAF a week after the medevac, reporting that baby Joel is doing very well.
“The graft on his scalp has taken well and his hand is healing”.
We give thanks for this outcome as many times medevacs do not always end happily, but regardless of the risk, MAF always do all they can to invest into lives that need to be urgently airlifted.
Ugenda MAF medevac


  • This field is for validation purposes and should be left unchanged.
Visit Us On FacebookVisit Us On Youtube