The strong Akamba (and African) interest in a futurist Eschatology may partially be an unconscious attempt to find a spiritual homeland beginning here and now in this life. This chapter reflects on eschatology, offering a different theological reading of the eschatological event that departs from much of the discussion of eschatology that has stressed the nearness of the end times, its apocalyptic dimensions, and the different distinctions of millennialism or speculation on the nature of the end times or the nature of life after death or the eschatological event. It offers a brief discussion of eschatology as a theological category. The chapter briefly describes eschatology, and situates the study in the African context, and highlights the contribution of John S. Mbiti in his New Testament Eschatology in an African Background, and reflects briefly on that account. It argues that eschatology as theological should be read in light of the transformative ecclesial practices in liberation, social justice, and ecological liberation.