(The pictures used on this website are for information only. They may not necessarily depict the exact items available for purchase. For the exact items, see the corresponding websites.)
Brother Branham told about his own life in several sermons. One of the most popular sermons of Brother Branham telling his life's story was given in the afternoon on April 19, 1959. [MP3 Audio | Letter-sized PDF | Booklet PDF]

One of the most popular sermons of Brother Branham telling about his experience when the angel first appeared to him is "How The Angel Came To Me," preached on January 17, 1955. [MP3 Audio | Letter-sized PDF | Booklet PDF]

by Brother Pearry Green

After being out of print for many years, The Acts of the Prophet has had minor revisions made and the book is now available. The new edition has 55 photographs within its 224 pages. Brother Pearry Green released the first copies of his book on October 15, 2014.

As an eyewitness and a friend of Brother William Branham, Brother Green took several nights in 1969 to give a series of testimonies to his congregation at Tucson Tabernacle. Unknown to him, a group of them were transcribing the testimonies and making mimeographed copies of them. These testimonies were first published and distributed in December 1969 as a mimeographed book.

At the same time another brother asked to edit Brother Green’s testimonies so it could be printed as a paperback book. When this book was ready to print, another brother who had sold a piece of real estate donated the money toward printing the first edited edition of the book. Since 1969, tens of thousands of copies have been distributed across the world in several languages.

The Acts of the Prophet is now available from Tucson Tabernacle, 2555 N. Stone Ave., Tucson, Arizona 85705 USA.

To have The Acts of the Prophet mailed to a USA address, the suggested donation is $10 each US funds (which includes postage). If you would like a copy mailed to you, please send your mailing address, the quantity of books you would like shipped to you, along with your donation to Tucson Tabernacle. (Sorry, no credit cards.)

Since the postage varies greatly for shipping to an international address, please contact Tucson Tabernacle for the suggested donation amount for your location.

English: Available from Tucson Tabernacle
Spanish: (being revised)

Available from:

by Gordon Lindsay

“The story of the life of William Branham is so out of this world and beyond the ordinary that were there not available a host of infallible proofs which document and attest its authenticity, one might well be excused for considering it farfetched and incredible. But the facts are so generally known, and of such a nature that they can be so easily verified by any sincere investigator, that they must stand as God’s witness to His willingness and purpose to reveal Himself again to men as he once did in the days of the prophets and apostles. This story of this prophet’s life–for he is a prophet, though we infrequently use the term–indeed witnesses to the fact that Bible days are here again.” —Gordon Lindsay

Available from:
by Julius Stadsklev
“Only believe, only believe, all things are possible, only believe” was the theme song of William Branham’s campaigns. Awed by the works that the Lord did during their trip to South Africa, Julius Stadsklev wrote, “Oh, for words to express what He [God] did in South Africa those last three months of 1951. But human ability, even at its best, could never fully portray the signs and wonders which God wrought in our midst.”

Julius Stadsklev describes many events that he saw as he traveled with William Branham in South Africa. There are numerous photographs, newspaper clippings, and written testimonies of the people who were healed during these meetings.

Available from:
by Owen Jorgensen
“Somewhere in the world, a sincere teenager is searching for answers to questions like: Does God really exist? If so, who is He? And where is He? And is this God interested in my life? To you, young searcher, this book is dedicated… For so once was I.”

“I structured this biography chronologically, feeling that much insight could be gained by watching William Branham’s life unfold step by step. Many biographers remain ever-present in their text, analyzing and explaining the future significance of every event they describe. I chose not to do this, letting the meaning of each event remain a mystery until that point in the story when William Branham himself learned its significance. This allows the reader to follow his life as he lived it, to understand the development of his character, and to appreciate his struggle to comprehend the meaning of his peculiar life.” —Owen Jorgensen
Available from:
Internet (Search for the title and author.)