Children of a Lesser God!


1 Left In Kathmandu – Longer Trailer


24 nov. 2010

Lifting a fallen country, one child at a time.

2 Street children in the Philippines | DW Documentary


19 nov. 2020

Philippine president Rodrigo Duterte is waging a brutal war on drugs. Thousands of people have already died at the hands of the police, including children. 
The populist president has ordered the country’s security forces to kill anyone that they think is connected to the drugs trade. Minors have also suffered under the crackdown. Some children have been inadvertently killed during drugs raids, while others have become police targets. Most come from the poorest sections of society. The film makers accompany street children trying to survive on the streets of the capital Manila. They meet adults who are trying to help, but also encounter the forces persecuting the children. 
DW Documentary gives you knowledge beyond the headlines. Watch high-class documentaries from German broadcasters and international production companies. Meet intriguing people, travel to distant lands, get a look behind the complexities of daily life and build a deeper understanding of current affairs and global events. Subscribe and explore the world around you with DW Documentary.


3 Street Kids Looking At Food Menu! 


26 apr. 2020

Homeless kids looking at food menu. Walking home from the shopping Mall at 10:00 at night we thought we would help treat these kids to a restaurant meal for the first time! 🙂 Safe and friendly walk home at night in Manila?
arctic braga
My friend you are way to naïve, your questioning shows that clearly!!! I have been many times in Manila most of the street kids have home and family, they are poor and I always help them out when ever I can and you are a good man to do that. They go to school, they are clean and in clean clothes means they have a home, it may not be much of a home but at least they have one and boys this age are always hungry.

4 Street Children In The Philippines


29 nov. 2015

The street children were interviewed in Intramuros, Manila. It gives an overview of the lives of the typical street children in the Philippines. Note: All has been subbed with English.

5 Children of Manila | Future Shorts


15 mrt. 2011

Dir. Alessandro Molatore / Ireland/Italy / 2008 The Philippines are home to an estimated 1.5 million street children, many of whom survive by begging and selling salvaged recyclables from the streets of Metro Manila.

6 The Poor Children of Manila Philippines. Poor Filipino Kids Collecting Garbage for Money. Poverty

17 sep. 2016
Click the link to see more films like this one. Thanks!!

7 Feeding Street Kids of Cox Bazar Bangladesh


3 aug. 2018

After delivering Sawyer water filters to the Rohingya refugees, I spent a day exploring the streets of Cox Bazar. I ran into a group of street kids who I treated to a meal at a local restaurant. I spent some time and got to know a little about their lives. 
Little did I know that I would come face to face with the crushing poverty some of those children have to endure. Despite those conditions, they’re happy and friendly, or at least around me. They seem to hit each other a lot. 
*Bangladesh is home to aggressive Zika tainted mosquitoes. I got bit over 50 times in a matter of days there.

8 Feeding Poor Street Kids & Double Amputee @ Phnom Penh Cambodia


12 feb. 2019

Hey everyone, I’m out again feeding people again, this time street kids and a double amputee in Phnom Penh Cambodia near the Russian Market. Cambodia has one of the world’s highest concentration of amputees due to all the left over land mines from several wars and is still one of the most heavily mined countries in the world (140 land mines per square mile according to UNICEF).

This double amputee was sorting through a bag of garbage and caught my curiosity. He had a single prosthetic arm with a thin metal rod attached to it that he used to open things. What he was looking for? The bag was full of waste from the market so was he looking for food? I love helping these kinds of people. When he looked through a Styrofoam takeout container, I asked if he wanted food.

He said yes and took me to a nearby fried rice stall around the corner. He had a nice bag, seemed reasonably well dressed, and had a hat, and didn’t seem like the typical homeless or poor person who lived on the street so it confused me why he was sorting through rubbish.

I was hoping he could sit and eat with me so we could talk but he had ordered take out. It didn’t occur to me, but with no hands, how could he eat? I figured he must have someone taking care of him. At this point, a few street kids came over. I thought they might just be curious but I offered them food as well.

A nice lady who was there with her son helped me communicate. After asking, the kids said they would share 2 plates, each costing 9000 Riels. The lady was very nice but she had to go to the hospital to take care of a family member. The two street girls finished their plates, which made me happy, but the boy barely ate half. He packed the rest, which also made me happy. They were very camera friendly. When they started doing that Asian pose, I showed them how to do the Korean Sa-Rang-Hae thingie.

After they ate, they went to another stall to get more free food. I figured they would give it to their parents. Maybe the rice dish I got them wasn’t necessary. They didn’t look starving or that hungry but I wanted to help out that night anyways. When they left, they said “I love you” which surprised me since they probably only know a dozen words. **Bless whoever taught them that.

The owners of the rice porridge place were very pleasant so I decided to eat there, and to my surprise, their rice porridge was one of the best things I had in Cambodia! I would later go on to eat there almost every other night. I will definately stop by when I’m there again.

The owner’s daughter came and said hi to me. Apparently, they give free food to street kids on the regular, which impressed me even more. The daughter asked if I was Christian, and was excited to share that she was Christian too and went to a Christian school. Her joy was so overflowing that it felt like a spiritual meeting and a blessing of sorts. It turns out, she is the only Christian in her family. The rest are Buddhist. That reminded me of my extended family who are Buddhist or Christian.

Anyways, after hearing how the people of Cambodia have suffered so much, I’m glad to meet nice helpful people injecting new life. Thank you and may peace be with you.

9 Meeting Sweetest Homeless Girl ~She’s 6 ! +Update Scavenger Girl Found! Nga & Linh are back!


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2 jul. 2019

Thanks to my first Patreon pledge from Mr. D. Rhee, I went out to find someone to help. That’s when I met a truly homeless family with one of the sweetest homeless 6 year old girls I’ve ever seen at the Ben Thanh Market in Ho Chi Minh City (Saigon), Vietnam.

I offered them assistance with anything and we actually ended up at Bun Man 22, a place Mark Wiens reviewed. The price was double the normal amount because that area has many tourists.

I also offered to buy them anything at the convenience store. Seeing a sweet homeless 6 year old girl run around and get everything she wanted was awesome. Thank you Mr. D. Rhee from the bottom of my heart.

I left feeling that was a nice experience for the both of us but I saw them again a few nights later sleeping next to a loud road. They really were homeless! I wanted to help them more.

I took a part of Mr. D. Rhee’s proceeds and decided to give them cash in a special “God Loves You” Tet Lucky Money Envelope with 600k VND (~$26) and a Beatitude inside. Since most beggars there make at least 100k VND a day and can rent a room with that, I thought 600k or about a weeks salary to a successful beggar was good enough but now I wish I gave more…

I found the scavenger girl! Thanks to the Manila Police, we were able to locate her family so she’s not homeless anymore! Full video coming soon. I also found the girl from 7-11 from one of my first videos! Nga and Linh from Troy Nguyen’s videos are back at the Ben Thanh market and will be there until the end of July. Apparently, the police there are cracking down on those walking street sellers at the market and are fining them if they are caught selling within the night market. This has made selling much harder for those sellers.

I can’t wait to show you all the incredible people we met and helped, which would not have been possible if it I wasn’t going out on the behalf of my Patreon supporters:

Mr. D. Rhee,
Ms. J.In
Mr. J. Leaman
Mr. Doorway,
Mr. M. Schneider
Mr. M. Loosli
Mr. D. Applegate, and
Mr. Andrew

I will be posting some updates as youtube posts. You can click subscribe and turn on notifications for posts or click on my channel, then on the community tab to check. While my comments for videos are turned off courtesy of the youtube controversy, you can comment on posts.

You can also email me at:

My Patreon is: Patreon/johnsoh

**Note that I will only be abroad for a couple more weeks so it will most likely be many months before I can use the funds for the poor for any new Patreon pledges. But I will collect it and use it to help the poor people that I come across. For current Patreons, I advanced a few months to hold us over for a little while. If anyone decides to stop their pledge, I’ll cover it. I’m just deeply appreciative that you were moved enough to help in the first place, which encouraged me to go out even more, so thank you!

As always, thanks for watching and Peace Be With You.


John Soh

10 Inside The World’s Biggest Slums (Documentary): Kibera, Neza, Dharavi & More


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8 okt. 2019

A documentary looking at the world’s five biggest slums – what can residents do to improve in their lives?

Today 900 million people live in slums. That’s 1/4 of the world’s urban population. Take a tour of the world’s biggest slums:

– Kibera in Nairobi (Kenya)
– Neza (Mexico)
– Orangi Town in Karachi (Pakistan)
– Dharavi in Mumbai (India)
– Khayelitsha in Cape Town (South Africa)

Due to population growth and the migration from rural areas to cities, these slums are here to stay.

That’s why we work every day to rehabilitate slums around the world, turning unhealthy homes into safe, decent ones for the most vulnerable families.

11 Makoko: The Floating Slum


21 mei 2019

Filmmaker Reggie Akingbade immersed himself in a community stricken with poverty, poor sanitation, and other human basic needs, while investigating what it’s like to live in the Floating Slum.

12 JFL Hidden Camera Pranks & Gags: Free Cat