Worship Leader Sean Feucht’s Non-Profit Ministry Brings in Millions of Dollars+ Net Income Increases by 31,000%

Worship leader Sean Feucht is a Bethel Church School of Supernatural Ministry alum who gained name recognition after crisscrossing the states for his ‘Let us Worship’ tour during the height of the pandemic. A self-described “missionary, artist, speaker, author, activist, and the founder of multiple worldwide movements,” he frequently drew in thousands of people to his outdoor concerts. Making headlines in major newspapers and media, he would sing Bethel worship tunes while engaging in the charismatic dark arts of “spirit-filled manifestations” on stage, with his events being places to speak in tongues, prophecy, roll around on the ground, engage in holy laughter, and a call to minister healing and signs and wonders to the people.

You can see more information about Feucht HERE, but he’s involved in grave soaking, New Apostolic Reformation shenanigans, has a fascination with omens, and hobnobs with all the usual false teachers and prophets like Bill Johnson, Shawn Bolz, Rick Joyner, Kris Valloton, and Brian Houston. Famine in the Land explains:

Leading people into the “presence of God” is profitable. You may argue that Sean Feucht stands for some godly values, but so do many unsaved conservatives and other religions. You may argue that we don’t know his heart, and I’ll agree with that but what you’re missing is that we do know his gospel – the New Apostolic Reformation gospel, which is a perversion of the true gospel. The point is that none of these NAR celebrity “worship” leaders are –

Leading anyone into God’s presence.

Presenting the true gospel during their shows.

Making a sacrifice to proclaim the gospel.

They are jet setters enjoying the best of both worlds (visible church and the world), deceiving sheep, and entertaining goats. Feucht will tell you revival is coming to your city or nation, but the scriptures tell us a falling away is coming. Feucht will make you doubt the words of the Apostle John who said “the whole world lies in the power of the evil one,” and fool you into thinking the tide is turning and that Christians can shape culture, take dominion of the seven spheres of society, and bring heaven to earth.

You can go to his show, feel “pumped,” buy his hoodie, download his music, and feel confident about the future -things will get better in this world or your nation. If this is you, you have made God’s kingdom about the kingdoms of this world – NAR theology. Furthermore, you’re trusting and following a deceived man who trusts in omens instead of scripture.

At this time, NAR theology does pay. Sean, along with being the Director of 24-7 Burn, Light a Candle and Hold the Line, he oversees Sean Feucht Ministries; a tax-exempt endeavor that “strives to spread the whole Word of God through preaching and teaching engagements as well as through concerts and media sales.” 

While previous years were a bit slower, 2020 was a boon year for Feucht, who saw his net income jump by over 31,000% over the previous year’s income and turning his ministry into a money-making machine. You can see this with his previous filings. 

And then the kicker: Feucht went on a tour across the United States during the pandemic and the dollars rolled in. He went from a total revenue of $283,526 and a net income of $13,615 ,to a total revenue of $5,314,148 and a net income of $4,190,665- after paying himself $167,000 in salary and compensation.

Delving a little deeper, we see that in 2019, he received $281,047 in honorariums and speaking fees, compared to $5,303,651 a year later.


That’s a lot of honorariums. Even secular media has noticed the gains, with the Rolling Stones reporting that he bought a pair of million dollar homes with his good fortunes:

Feucht — who, according to tax filings, is the sole employee of the ministry — also appears to have experienced a surge in personal wealth, raising eyebrows from ministry watchdogs. The preacher recently bought a pair of extravagant homes, one in a glitzy gated community in Southern California and another on five acres in Montana, valued together at well over $2 million, according to property records reviewed by Rolling Stone.

Warren Cole Smith, president of Ministry Watch, which vets religious organizations on behalf of donors, says that leveraging a ministry to live the high life, if that’s what Feucht is doing, is not just unseemly, it’s potentially illegal. “I’m not saying that Sean is guilty of private inurement,” Smith insists. “But if a guy that makes less than $200,000 a year is buying multiple, million-dollar properties, at a minimum that warrants additional questions.”

Calls to the ministry and its board members asking to speak about these financials were not returned. An email to Feucht with detailed questions was not returned

It looks like Feucht has arrived.

h/t to Famine in the Land.

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5 thoughts on “Worship Leader Sean Feucht’s Non-Profit Ministry Brings in Millions of Dollars+ Net Income Increases by 31,000%

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  2. The Rolling Stones were and technically still are a rock band of senior citizens that started in the early 60s. I think you mean “Rolling Stone,” a far left rag mainly about the music industry that also cover political and societal issues as well. Why they would be covering the charlatan, I don’t know.

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