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Ophelp Projekte Depot News

There is always some action at the Ophelp Projekte depot in the Bo-Kaap. Overalls, bibs, towels and other odds and ends must be washed and hung out to dry. Teams are busy cleaning streets, removing graffiti and delivering other valuable services. The overalls are used by people who are referred to Ophelp.

Projekte by the community court in Cape Town in order for them to perform a stipulated number of hours of community service. And, slowly but surely, we are busy replacing our derelict benches with new, sturdy benches (THANK YOU to each and every person who contributed towards our new benches).

Ophelp Projekte is forging ahead and we thank the Lord for the favour that we are experiencing.

Our Ophelp Projekte depot in Mowbray is also a hive of activity and precious moments of outreach, service and care for people are recorded in the daily reports. Here are a few entries that speak of what takes place at the depot (please note, we do not use real names):

Day Date Incident Details How it was resolved
 Thur  26/2/15 Worker observed without shoes on shiftAnnah’s shoes broke on shift, she then threw them in the bin and proceeded barefoot. The supervisor spotted her whilst doing operations check-up. The assistant was asked to go to the team and issue Annah with a pair of gumboots, after her shift she received a pair of slippers to use.
 Thur  26/2/15 Worker eating on shiftThe operations manager spotted worker Geoffrey eating on shift. The supervisor was informed and he went to the team and questioned the worker and the foreman. Geoffrey admitted to eating on shift whilst the foreman was not looking. The foreman was reprimanded for not supervising her team properly; Geoffrey was given a recorded warning for eating on
 Mon  2/3/15 Worker blockedLucinda (drunk) smacked Linette across the face during roll call, Lucinda stated that Linette was making noise whilst the supervisor was giving his morning team talk. Lucinda was advised that she was completely wrong in her action and immediately blocked, she refused to remain behind and receive coaching. Linette was intoxicated as well. Lucinda left the depot. And is currently blocked.
 Tue  3/3/15 Cathy falls ill on shiftAt approximately 11:10 Team 2 foreman called the supervisor to inform him that Cathy was incapacitated, she had stomach cramps caused by ulcers. Two workers carried her to her sleeping spot as she explained her medication was there, after taking her medicine she fell off to sleep. The foreman and one worker proceeded to complete the shift. The supervisor went back later
when Cathy was awake, and she
then signed and was paid for the

From our archives

The young man is 22 years old. His hair touches the collar of his shirt and there is a slight anxiety in his demeanor. Nine weeks ago he was still “tripping on LSD”, lost among the trees of Vlaeberg in Cape Town, dirty and neglected.

“It happened that evening,” recalls Donovan. “I’m not even sure why I wandered down to town that night. In Long Street a young man struck up a conversation with me. I remember him asking if I knew God. We went to a coffee shop to continue talking. This is where I prayed for the first time in my life. I didn’t even know how to pray. That’s why I simply pleaded: ‘God, help me’.”

That evening, Donovan Dangers burst into tears. “You know,” he says while leaning forward, “in that moment I realised there’s something stronger than narcotics.”

Dangers had been living in a house with 18 other hippies in Javastreet, Cape Town, for the past six years. They were regular drug users. The trips varied: sometimes weed, other times “pink ladies” and “black bombs”, but LSD was a favourite. Expensive, extremely expensive. Six rand for a trip of 14 hours.

Sometimes even more, depending on how desperate the craving was… (excerpt from Die Burger, Saturday, 8 January 1972)

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Hello, my name is Cardo…

Lisa Truter

“Actually, my name is Riccardo, but everyone calls me Cardo. I was born in Heideveld and now I’m seven years old. I stay with my dad, but he’s not often around, so my aunt looks after me. My mom drops in every now and then, but she stays with other people in Gugs*.

“My other mom is Aunty Lewena in Badsberg Close. She already knows I come and eat porridge there in the mornings. She makes really sweet, milky tea and packs sandwiches for me and the other children to take to school. Her house feels like my house, I’ve even got my own seat on the bright red staircase in the corner. Saturday mornings she shows us cartoons on the DVD player. A long time ago Aunty Lewena told me that I can come and have dinner there too, like some of the other kids. We pray, eat, and watch Sewende Laan before we all go home.

“I have many friends but I’m not always so sure if it’s a good thing or a bad thing. Having friends sometimes brings a lot of problems, like last December.

“When I was younger I used to go to the park alone to play with bottle pieces and stones. It was simpler that way and there was always someone to give me five bob* to buy a packet of chips at the uncle from Somalia.

“There was a big drama last December. I still think about it sometimes, but I mostly try to keep it from my thoughts. Just like the first day of school.

My dad was drunk and no one bought me school clothes, shoes and pens. Nothing. I didn’t even think about it, I was too excited, but then I heard about the list of things I needed. Luckily Aunty Lewena helped me and there was another nice aunty in the store that paid for some of my stuff. I was a day late for my first day of school, but it didn’t really matter.

“I can’t really understand why my shoes are always broken. It seems like there’s always a hole under my foot (then I walk on my socks) or at my big toe, which peeks through the socks and shoes. It makes everyone laugh, so then I simply laugh with them.

“I like Tuesday afternoons, because then we all play at Aunty Lewena’s house. I always play with the little cars. Who wants to build puzzles or throw balls when you can play with cars? A lot of the cars don’t have wheels anymore, which is our own fault. We do it on purpose. Aunty Lisa said we are going to play with the cars without wheels until December, but we don’t mind.

“I also like the soup and bread on Tuesdays, but the best part is rinsing the cups in the warm, soapy water. Me and Nazmie and Jason make beards and moustaches from the foam and then we pretend to be Father Christmas. Then everyone laughs and life is great. At times like that I don’t even think of the last December’s drama.

“Aunty Audrey and Aunty Abi have SmartBrain classes with us. A for apple, B for ball, C for… I can’t exactly remember. I don’t always understand too well, but I think it’s because I don’t listen for so long, because my mind often wanders to the drama of last December.

“I don’t know why I was so mean to the cat. I also don’t know why we were so naughty with the girls. Our names are at the police station about the cat and at the social worker about the girls. Probably at the police station about the girls as well. Last December was not a good time for me.

“In Aunty Lewena’s house there is a poster that explains something about the wide and the narrow road. The thing we did last December is also on the poster, but it’s drawn on the wide road that leads to hell. Every day I sit and stare at the narrow road. I know if I try really hard to do what Aunty Lewena says, things will come right. “Then I can also go to heaven.”

Iif you want to come and visit the children of Badsberg Close in Heideveld, call Lisa Truter on 072 390 7437 or email her at

*Gugs – Gugulethu; five bob – 50 cent

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Action Immanuel 2014 – Straatwerk

Valuable to Jesus prayer morning

On 17 December, 80 of our Valuable to Jesus women met on a hill in Mitchell’s Plain. They interceded for the Cape Flats and all the evils like sexual abuse, prostitution and pornography that are prevalent there. The women are hoping that more prayer friends, willing to take part in the Valuable to Jesus campaigns at schools, will join in 2015.

Ophelp Projekte

At the end of last year, Ophelp Projekte celebrated its 10th birthday. A special thanksgiving service was held at the St Andrew’s Presbyterian Church in Green Point. The prayer of Hannes van der Merwe (manager responsible for the outreaches to the homeless and Ophelp Projekte) was simple and to the point: “Thank you Lord for leading and guiding us in the past 10 years. We honour You for that.” About 200 people attended the service and got together afterwards. Two creative men entertained us with a guitar and a harmonica.

“The best Thanksgiving service…for once it wasn’t about me or the going home early, it was what God has done for people through His people. A special, sincere thanks to all whom I can’t all name right now but they know who they are, for working, no, for investing their time and heart, pouring themselves out without measure, helping, praying and assisting the needy and destitute. It was the best Thanksgiving and year-end.” #fun#coffee#high#laughter#Blessed
Charmaine Abrahams, Ophelp Projekte

Dangerous Women (and Men) Event

Women and men from a background of prostitution, outreach teams, prayer supporters and supporters of the ministry to women caught in prostitution, got together for a wonderful day of sharing testimonies, prayer and inspirational talks. And a lovely meal, of course.

“I decided that I will first accumulate R30 000 in my bank account before leaving the lifestyle of prostitution. A person always says: ‘Tomorrow I’ll stop’. But tomorrow is actually a lot of years down the line. I had to ‘retire’ from the lifestyle of prostitution at a young age. No, I did not have R30 000 in my bank account. My pension was R30 in my pocket, no home, cancer, HIV and TB. I am so grateful that I now know the Lord. I now have the best life insurance policy in the world.”

Serving teams touch hearts

Our motto for the street outreaches during Action Immanuel was servant heartedness, truth and love. The teams consisted of people of different ages, and from different denominations and backgrounds, but the unity between us was visible. We praise the Lord for all the people who were reminded that there is a Living God with a Son, Jesus Christ.

Ann met the Lord many years ago and is a wonderful inspiration for us at Straatwerk. At the Dangerous Women event se handed a certificate to Straatwerk with the following words:

The smile you gave me that lovely night
It might have seemed in vain
And suddenly on some cheerless day
You got it back again

The gifts you give to others from the heart
Be sure, it will be returned to you
For this is God’s great reward

Your sacrifice, the word, your thoughts,
Your good and gracious deeds.

The warm desire to lend a hand
And meet another’s needs

All came to me in some strange way
Like manna from above


This is the work of Straatwerk
God’s perfect law of love

Always in my heart
Ann Prinsloo

 Ophelp Projekte participants unite in prayer at the 10th anniversary celebration service  
 Ophelp Projekte participants unite in prayer at the 10th anniversary celebration service  Guitar music added to the festivities
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Faithful young people of the Dutch Reformed Church in Wynberg started to reach out to people in need in 1965. Now, 50 years later, the work is still going from strength to strength. All honour to God!

The first formal newsletter was published in 1971 and all the supporters of Straatwerk at the time received a copy. Since that time, 217 editions of the newsletter have been published.

This year we will be celebrating this special birthday with a variety of outreaches, prayer gatherings, evenings of testimonies and many more events. Keep an eye on the newsletter, Facebook and website for more information and how you can participate. We will also post regular snippets from the Straatwerk archives on Facebook.

If you have any stories, testimonies, photos or newspaper clippings in your possession that you’d like to share with us, please contact Lisa Truter on 021 930 8055 or e-mail

A newsletter from March 1972
A newsletter from March 1972
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Lisa Truter

“Guess what, Aunty Lisa, guess what! I can now brush my teeth in the right way. When I was at the camp, they taught me. I never knew how.”

This very important news was told with a big grin. I couldn’t help smiling too. Who would have thought that, after a weekend full of fun, this would be the first story that she wanted to share with me? At the end of last year, Groote Kerk in Cape Town spoiled the children from the Zoë Trust Kid’s Club (between eight and 11 years) with a camping trip for Christmas. It was the first time that many of the children had gone camping – and had a bed to themselves. The children were quiet and nervous when they left, but came back more mature. The camp was the first step in teaching them how to spread their wings. Thank you Groote Kerk for your support! It’s amazing!

The barbed wire girls

This group of teenagers (between the ages of 11 and 17 years) meet in Badsberg Close, Heideveld on Tuesday evenings. They call themselves “the Monique group”, a support group for teenage girls. Thirty of them meet in a small classroom. This is a recipe for fun and laughter, but also for lots of barbed wire irritation. Fun activities at the last meeting of the year included swimming, lots of eating, master-chef lessons, a photo booth, manicures and makeup, and making necklaces, bangles and cards.

The Peacemakers

It may seem as if teenage boys go through adolescence easier than girls, but not for those living on the Cape Flats. This is a crucial decision making season for them. It is the time when they have to decide to stay in school or drop out; to use drugs or to sell them. To join a gang. Or not. Big decisions for these young men. The name, Peacemakers (a support group for teenage boys in Badsberg Close, Heideveld), shows that we have big dreams for these boys. Fun activities at the last meeting of the year included swimming, swimming and some more swimming… and big ice creams!

Children’s party

On 18 December, 60 little bundles of energy came running into Straatwerk’s yard. With big smiles and swimming costumes in their backpacks, their energy levels seemed to be inexhaustible! They thoroughly enjoyed all the fun of a swimming pool, jumping castle, slippy-slide games, hoola-hoops, skipping rope games and face painting. And gifts, of course.

The Monique girls having fun The teenage boys enjoying themselves in Sea Point
The Monique girls having fun The teenage boys enjoying themselves in Sea Point
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“I’ll manage on my own, thank you”. How many times have you heard someone say these words? Or perhaps you, too, have said
them a few times.

We all know what it feels like to be lost, for example, in a large city. You firmly believe that you are able to find your way without consulting a map or GPS, or asking for directions. All of us also know what it feels like to look for a specific item in a large, unknown supermarket or hardware store. Eventually you ask for help, only to be told that you’ve been searching in the wrong isle all along.

“…so that they should seek the Lord, in the hope that they might grope for Him and find Him, though He is not far from each one of us; for in Him we live and move and have our being”. (Acts 17:27 – 28)

A person chooses to travel on a specific road, believing that it will bring him or her to the desired destination. It is an obvious life principle. But wrong choices, unhealthy relationships and impulsive decisions lead to unexpected destinations and disillusioned people. Most of those we meet during Straatwerk outreaches are at this point in their lives. Tragically, most of them persevere in thinking that they’ll fix their own lives. Or that they’ll find the right direction in their own strength.

Grace is God not holding a lifetime of sin against you. God’s grace knows no limits. It is also the “wrong” people who receives grace, those who own nothing to purchase it from God or earn it through living a good life. Grace is intended for all God’s lost property. Grace is God’s new Genesis. It is a chance to start over for everyone who ended up at an undesirable destination in his or her life.

All of us are also familiar with the feeling of relief when you find the right direction after being lost in a maze. Here at Straatwerk we had hundreds of personal conversations with people on the streets of Cape Town over the past year. The only way we could help them finding the right way was to point them to Jesus.

May you become deeply aware of God’s grace during this festive season. May you also cling to the saving hands of Jesus Christ, knowing: “I am forever found!”

Greetings from Fourie and everyone at Straatwerk.

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Action Immanuel 2014

The theme for this year is: I am the Way – Jesus – the Way, the Truth and the Life.

Our programme will more or less be as follows:
We kick off with two prior events – on 6 December the teenage girls from the Zoë Trust Monique support group in Heideveld will go on a Christmas outing, followed by the teenage boys on 10 December.

Wednesday 17 December

A worship and prayer morning in Mitchell’s Plain with women from the Cape Flats. They are part of the Valuable to Jesus campaign and pray weekly at different schools in the area. In the evening, a servant evangelism outreach in Voortrekker Road, Parow.

Thursday 18 December

Christmas party for the smaller children from the Zoë Trust Kids’ Club (4 – 8 years).

Friday 19 December

In the morning, an outreach on the Promenade in Sea Point. Older children from the Zoë Trust Kids’ Club (9 – 11 years) depart for a three day camp with Groote Kerk, Cape Town. A servant evangelism outreach from 21:30 – 02:00 in the City Bowl, Green Point and Sea Point.

Saturday 20 December

‘Dangerous Women’ event. A gathering of women who made a commitment to follow the Lord, most of them from a broken background. We’ve had the privilege of journeying with them through life’s ups and downs.

Sunday 21 December

An early morning cleaning shift, starting at 04:00. We are going to clear the streets of paper, bottles and other litter – evidence of the parties held the night before. Afterwards the homeless will be served coffee and encouraged to get involved with Ophelp Projekte.

Monday 22 December

In the morning, an outreach at the traffic lights of the City Bowl. Licence discs with the Valuable to Jesus message will be distributed. At lunch time, a thanksgiving service together with participants of the Ophelp Projekte at St Andrews Church in Green Point. In the evening, a servant evangelism outreach in Voortrekker Road, Parow.

Tuesday 23 December

In the evening, a servant evangelism outreach in Brooklyn.

Wednesday 24 December

Christmas Eve outreach in the City Bowl.

Christmas Day 25 December

Later in the morning, an outreach to people wandering the streets of Parow, especially Voortrekker Road.


  • Willing hands;
  • financial contributions;
  • toiletries (soap, wash cloths, towels, toothpaste, toothbrushes,vroll-on, etc.);
  • stationary (colouring pencils, retractable crayons, pens, pencils, erasers, colouring books, pencil cases, scissors, etc.) ;
  • lollipops, chips, cold drink, peanuts, sweets, biscuits for the outreaches, children’s parties and camp;
  • sponsor a gift bag with treats for the participants of the Ophelp Projekte to be distributed after the thanksgiving service (at R15 each);
  • sponsor licence discs for the Valuable to Jesus outreach at the traffic lights (at R1 each).

We have a great need for cell phones!

Do you have a cellphone or two, still in working condition and gathering dust in a drawer?

We can make good use of it in all our ministries. For example, foremen at Ophelp Projekte cannot function
without a cell phone.

These phones also play a crucial role in our discipleship journey with women coming out of a lifestyle of prostitution.

The Body of Christ in Action…

…is Straatwerk’s motto.

We see this motto unfold in various ways. The team that reaches out to women in prostitution in Green Point, Sea Point, the City Bowl and Woodstock is a good example (so are the teams reaching out in other areas). Six different churches are represented in the city team, each of them by one or more volunteers: Calvary Chapel, Shofar, Victory Outreach, Catholic Church, Dutch Reformed Oostersee and the Independent Congregational Church.

“We also want to be normal… Get out of bed and drink coffee in the morning. We live under the world and not in it.” – The words of a woman trapped in prostitution.

In the past year, the city team had 786 conversations with women in prostitution.

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Ophelp Projekte is in partnership with Khulisa Social Solutions (see block below) and has taken note of some interesting facts highlighted in a recent research report from this organisation.

Khulisa research found that:
Homeless people not involved in a paid work programme, like Ophelp Projekte, commit twice as much crime as those who are.

The number of crimes committed decreases by 58% when the offender is involved with a paid work programme.

The average homeless person with a criminal record has more than two cases against him or her. During the time of involvement at Ophelp Projekte the cases decrease to less than one.

Another aspect of the report focused on the services that Ophelp Projekte delivers to companies. The bridge that is built between homeless people and the companies that make use of Straatwerk’s services also stood out.

95% of the companies involved with Straatwerk view homeless people as reliable, in contrast with 35% of companies that are not involved with Straatwerk.

100% of the companies interviewed said that they’ll continue to make use of Straatwerk’s services.

75% was of the opinion that they’ll make use of Straatwerk’s other services as their businesses grow.

100% said that they’ll recommend Straatwerk to other companies like their own.

The companies interviewed were also of the opinion that Straatwerk and Ophelp Projekte services are:

  • affordable and reliable services;
  • easily accessible;
  • able to work outside of normal working hours, like weekends and evenings;
  • quick to respond when help is needed;
  • reliable;
  • not in need of supervision; and
  • offers continuity (no need to explain something more than once).

Companies that are not involved with Straatwerk have a more negative attitude towards homeless people than companies that are. 75% of these companies battle to cooperate with homeless people because of a lack of trust.

Khulisa Social Solutions is an NGO that addresses social vulnerabilities as a systemic problem. The organisation works with a variety of roleplayers, including corporations, NGOs and government to co-ordinate and facilitate projects that engage poverty alleviation, crime reduction, victim empowerment, enterprise development and community upliftment.

For more information about their work, visit their website at

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This is my story…

“Hello, my name is Lee-Ann…

“The highlight of my week was when Ryan and I sat on the pavement reading the You magazine under the streetlight. We looked at all the photographs and laughed, even though we couldn’t understand and read all the words.

“I am nine years old. The only world I know is the street where I live and the road to school. I also know where the station is and enjoy playing there late at night with other children. Some people say it is dangerous there but my mother doesn’t seem to mind, so I don’t understand what the fuss is about.”

“My mom and dad use drugs. Lots of people come to our house to smoke it. I am used to it. It’s been like this since I was a baby. When the youngsters hang out at our house, they teach me how to make gangster signs. They give me a five bob for a packet of chips when I get it right. Strange people are selling loose sweets and chips next door and across the street. Some people say they are from Nigeria. Others say they are from Somalia. I really don’t know, but the chips taste nice.

“Years ago Aunty Lisa asked me a question and also taught me the answer. She would ask: ‘How does Aunty Lisa feel about Lee-Ann?’, and then I had to answer: ‘She loves me’. Then Aunty Lisa would ask: ‘How much?’, and I would reply: ‘Very much!’. It was a game from long ago but I still believe what she told me.
And even today, when she sees that I’m not feeling well, we play the ask game and then I feel much better. “When there is no food in the house, I usually run to Aunty Lewena or I find ways to get hold of a five bob for a packet of chips. I don’t always feel like facing all the children at Aunty Lewena’s house. Cooking is not really a priority for my mother. My dad has to do it.

“I had a good friend but if I don’t do what she says, she hurts my feelings. We’re not so close any more. I battle to keep friends for long. I don’t know why.

“Boys and taxi drivers like me a lot. Sometimes they do strange things to me. When they wink at me, I wink right back. I also know how to smile so that everyone likes me.

“Around the corner is a house, and next to it is a wendy house with a big iron door. There is only a small hole in the door and everything happens behind that closed door. It’s drugs. I know it. Because when my mom gets home, she gets so busy with the plastic bags she bought. That is my cue to rather
stay out of her way.

“I’m sad most of the time as many things in my life are not right. I already know what it means to sell my body for R5 or to use my smile so that men do what
I ask.

“I don’t want to be like my mother one day because her heart is broken and it will never be mended.

“Her eyes tell me that every day. “

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Follow me…

“I am the Road, also the Truth, also the Life. No one gets to the Father apart from me. If you really knew me, you would know my Father as well. From now on, you do know him. You’ve even seen him!” (John 14:6 The Message)

We always try to keep the message as simple and practical as possible when we work with our outreaches on the streets of Cape Town and in our outreaches to women caught-up in prostitution. Many times we literally just have a few seconds to make personal contact. We usually use small gifts to make this connection (such as sealed homemade biscuits or cold mineral water in the summer). These gifts have a sticker with a yellow arrow and a message that reads: “I am the Way” – Jesus Christ (refering to John 14: 6).

“I am called by the Lord.” Many people confess this, especially those committed to full-time ministry. Similar to the way Jesus called Levi or Nathanial to be his disciples with the words “follow me” 2000 years ago, He still calls us today. Should all who are called enter the ministry as pastors or ministers? Or a missionary in a faroff land? Do only those who are called serve the Lord full-time? No, because:

  • Calling is to follow Jesus. He calls us to live so closely to Him, that we will be able to see others through His eyes and hear others through his ears.
  • Calling happens in real life. Next to the fishing waters, Peter hears Jesus’ voice. Levi hears Jesus calling him from his tax office. At Straatwerk we pray and trust that those who cross our paths will respond to Jesus’ invitation: “Follow me”.
  • All those who are called are full-time followers of Jesus, regardless of their occupation, status or age.

If we know deep in our hearts that we are made new in the Lord, as Paul writes in 2 Corinthians 5, then we know that we are called to live a life of influence. Influence is always aimed outwardly. Influence means shining our light among others. Influence and making an impact means continuously sharing cups of cold water, and walking those extra mile journeys in the name of Jesus. Sometimes it is easier than we think.

There’s a saying: “As you sow, so shall you reap”. However, sometimes you reap where you didn’t sow. Another word to describe this is grace. Grace is to receive that which you don’t deserve. Grace is when God doesn’t keep a lifetime of sowing in the fields of failure against you.

Hold on to the God of grace. His goodness meets us in unexpected times and places.

Greetings from Fourie and everyone at Straatwerk

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