In 2007 Curtis “the Voice” Allen rapped in John Piper’s church. Allen explains: ‘I walked on stage, cracked a quick joke, and launched into a song called “Unstoppable.” I was very subdued as I usually am when performing in a worship service context. But I was also very passionate as I was worshipping Christ for salvation. When I was done, I was surprised by the congregation’s response. They clapped enthusiastically. After Dr. Piper preached, I gave a full concert for a few hundred people. People bought so much of my merchandise and even gave money just wanting to bless the ministry I am doing! Later that evening, as I reflected on my experience at the church, I found myself moved to tears.’
True incidence and prevalence of keloid in United States is not known. Indeed, there has never been a population study to assess the epidemiology of this disorder. In his 2001 publication, Marneros  stated that “reported incidence of keloids in the general population ranges from a high of 16% among the adults in Zaire to a low of % in England,” quoting from Bloom’s 1956 publication on heredity of keloids.  We do however know, from clinical observations that the disorder is more common among Africans, African Americans and Asians with unreliable and very wide estimated prevalence rates ranging from -16%.   Thorough and scientific population and epidemiology studies of this disorder are desperately needed.
of Robert Machray, Archbishop of Rupert's Land, Primate of All Canada
by his nephew, Robert Machray (1909). Robert Machray (1831-1904) was born in Scotland and appointed Dean of Sidney Sussex College, Cambridge in 1859. He left this office in 1865 on his consecration as second Bishop of Rupert's Land, a diocese which then included what are now Manitoba, Saskatchewan, Alberta, the Northwest Territories, Yukon and parts of northern Ontario and Quebec. Machray played an important part in civil and religious events during a significant period in western Canadian history, reorganizing missionary work among indigenous people and Canadians of European descent. He became Metropolitan of Rupert's Land in 1875 after the division of his large diocese, and was chosen as first primate of the Church of England in Canada in 1893.