About FES

In the early 60s, a small group of students with a burden for student ministry came together and by God's grace, the Fellowship of Evangelical Students  came into being.

Prophetic Call

What are prophetic calls? They are concerns of the times that need to be urgently addressed among the students that we serve. These are God’s standards for our students that we hold up ...

Praying for

Praising God for SWEEP 2015, S.T.O.M.P TL and Camp Cameron.

Praying for our Nation

World Student Day 16th October 2015: You are part of something bigger!

Connect with Us

Want to find out what's happening in the Student World? Connect with us and other fellow students at our vibrant Facebook group!

Updates ...

Southern 10th Anniversary

14th May 2016 The southern office started in 2006 with the dream and of being nearer to the students, but the ministry with students in the south begin as early as the year 1996. We were reminded of how God moved the ministry and how legacies was sowed over the years during the 10th anniversary. Indeed it was a time of thanksgiving and a celebration of who God have been to the students, graduates and staffs. [Show as... read more

Evangelistic Bible Study Training

Evangelistic Bible Study Training 16th APRIL 2016 75 students from different campuses came together for Evangelistic Bible Study (EBS) Training. Students learnt how to study God’s Word inductively and how to help their friends discover the Word for themselves in EBS. This training opened students’ eyes and hearts to love God’s Word and to be convicted to study it with their friends, living out the call to be a missionary in campus. [Show as... read more


Suggestion on How to Read Chapter 1 - 39 Come and meet Isaiah! A man with rich vocabulary, poetry and imageries that provide deep insight into human nature. A man who opposed social political evils at all social levels. He even rebuked kings for their willfulness and indifference, denounced wealthy, influential people who ignored their responsibilities. Isaiah ben Amoz lived in Jerusalem, the capital of Judah and appears to have been married to a woman named “the prophetess” (8:3), by whom he had at least 2 sons (7:3; 8:3), and possibly a third (7:14). Being an insider, Isaiah enjoyed access to Judah’s rulers. The first 39 chapters of Isaiah were written in eighth century BC. This was in the era before the Kingdom of Judah was exiled. Isaiah served under 4 different kings: Uzziah, Jotham, Ahaz and Hezekiah. These chapters tell the story of a prophet Isaiah and his ministry to the Israelites calling the people to realize their sin and trust in God’s forgiveness. His prophetic ministry took place amidst political and cultural turmoil. The nations around Judah, Aram and Israel ally went against Judah. Judah trusted in Egypt but Egypt has failed them. Assyria’s, the super power during that period of time, siege of Jerusalem. Judah was pressed on all sides. Look out for the “song” in chapters 5,12,26 and the poem in chapter 38. It’s a song of praise to God birthed from personal experience. It will help you to capture the heartbeat of God. “This is the story of the LORD’s people. They are the vineyard of the LORD Almighty. Israel and Judah are his... read more


Suggestion on How to Read? In the Hebrew Bible, the book is called “Qoheleth” which means “preacher” (1:1). The term suggests one who speaks to an assembly. The translators of the Septuagint (a Greek version of the Old Testament) called it “Ekklesiastes”, which also means “preacher”. The word is derived from “ekklesia”, meaning “assembly”. Imagine an old man who has been burdened by all the things he has observed in life. He has finally written down a conclusion on why man lives in this world. The author is a king, (1:12, 2:4-9) or a wise man who had gone through many things in life, both good and evil. What LIFE questions would he explore? (1:12-14) It is important to consider the book of Ecclesiastes as a whole due to the nature of this book. The author had explored various philosophies throughout his lifetime so the book is an honest account of his search for meaning in life. Evaluating different approaches to life ...in the personal realm The author repeats the word ‘vanity’, ‘meaningless’ many times. How did he verify this and link it to his personal experiences? (2:1, 2:15, 2:19). What was his conclusion about the work of man and the work of God? (2:24-26) …in the societal realm After having related this perspective (that life is meaningless) to his personal experiences, he also began to observe that there were numerous cases of ‘vanity’ that also occurred in society. There were injustices and uncertainties that afflicted the oppressed, the hardworking, the lonely and even the young ruler himself (Chapter 4). While considering all of these issues, he questioned: Are... read more


Suggestion on How To Read This book showed how sometimes humans rely on their minute understanding to explain God. God puts all of us on trials whether will we trust Him in times of unexplainable situation and in times when we do not receive from God. As you read, have these questions in mind: What are the feelings captured? Why did the person say this? What phrase/verse stayed with me? Why? How does this reflect in my daily living? You might want to read the poetry aloud. Prologue Day 1 1:1 – 2:13 Day 2 3:1-26 Job’s Lament Day 3 4-5 First Cycle of Speech Day 4 6-7 Day 5 8 Day 6 9-10 Day 7 11 Day 8 12-13 Day 9 14 Second Cycle of Speech Day 10 15 Day 11 16-17 Day 12 18 Day 13 19 Day 14 20 Day 15 21 Third Cycle of Speech Day 16 22 Day 17 23-24 Day 18 25 Day 19 26 Job’s Closing Discourse Day 20 27 Questions Of True Wisdom Day 21 28 Day 22 PAUSE for a day to process what you have read through 28 chapters Job’s Call for Vindication Day 23 29-31 Young Elihu Speeches Day 24 32-33 Day 25 34 Day 26 35 Day 27 36-37 The LORD speaks! Day 28 38-39 Day 29 40-41 The Response of Job Day 30 42 Reflections  If God allows suffering in my life, what will my response be? Often suffering becomes a taboo word that brings with it a strong negative connotation. When I think of the suffering that Job had to go through, I thought to... read more


Entering the book through a timeline (an estimation): The fall of Jerusalem and the destruction of the temple in 586 B.C. by the Babylonians brought utter shame to the Jews. Just as the reign of the kings ended for the people of Israel, the Babylon Empire received the same fate at the hands of the Medes and Persians 47 years later. About year later, a Persian king, Cyrus, allowed captives to return home, back to their own traditions and worship of their own gods but still being subjects to the Persian Empire. It was under these conditions that the Jews began to return to the Promise Land in 3 stages. The first batch led by Zerubbabel returned that year and the second group came back 80 years later under Ezra while Nehemiah led the third group 14 years after that. The book of Esther took place in between the 1st and 2nd batch’s return. Nehemiah chapters 1 – 12 took place within a year. Later Nehemiah returned to Persia briefly before coming back (Chapter 13) to make sure that God’s way is followed and for his second term as the governor of Judah. Entering the book through the ‘times’ that Nehemiah came back from: Nehemiah worked his way to become the king’s cupbearer (possibly: someone who had personal contact with the king, which means chances of offending the king is also higher). The king trusts Nehemiah with his life because he tastes the king’s food before the king does (possibly: modern day equivalent of assassination). He was far away from ‘home’ serving where the king was (possibly: good food,... read more