Adventist Media Centre–India is operated by the Southern Asia Division of Seventh-day Adventists. It was established in 1947 and reorganized in 1989. It is located in Pune, Maharashtra, India.
James Franklin Ashlock served the Seventh-day Adventist church as a pioneer evangelist, teacher, pastor, union president and division secretary in the Southern Asia Division where he ministered with his wife, Marcella, a nurse.
Marion Belchambers was a pioneer worker who served the Seventh-day Adventist Church as a teacher and administrator, as well as at the publishing house in India.
Bonney, Charles Ronald (1906–2007) and Eva (Hyde) (1905–1947); later Phyllis Muriel (Sweet) (1927–1991)
Cheryl Christo Howson
Charles Ronald Bonney, whose service to the Seventh-day Adventist Church began in his native British Isles, extended to the Indian subcontinent, and concluded in the United States, distinguished himself as a teacher, pastor, radio speaker, Voice of Prophecy director, and secretary of Southern Asia Division as it was in 1962-- India, Burma, Ceylon (Sri Lanka), Pakistan (Pakistan-Bangladesh), Nepal and Bhutan.
Robert James Borrowdale was an early pioneer missionary who served the Seventh-Adventist church along with his wife, Leonora, in Northeast India in the Southern Asia Division.
Dr. Maliakal Eapen Cherian served the Seventh-day Adventist Church as the president of Spicer Memorial College (Spicer Adventist University) and as the president of the Southern Asia Division.
Cecil Bennett Guild, a second-generation minister, was a church administrator who served the Seventh-day Adventist church with his wife Nora, in China, Burma and India.
Ivan Duke Higgins, a college professor and administrator, who served the Seventh-day Adventist church with distinction in four continents: Asia, Africa, Australia and North America.
Donald Walter Hunter was a pastor, department director and church administrator whose ministry and administrative skills extended to every level of church polity from local church to the General Conference, and who has left an indelible mark in the training and development of workers in Southern Asia Division where he served as president of three Union missions before he completed his denominational career as two-term associate secretary of the General Conference.
James, Sunderaj (1917–1983) and Elizabeth Christine (Latour) (1921–2000)
Cheryl Christo Howson|Wesley James
Sunderaj James served the Seventh-day Adventist church in the Southern Asia Division as a pioneer indigenous church administrator, along with his wife, Elizabeth.
Christian Johannes Jensen, pioneer missionary from Denmark, labored in Southern Asia Division for 34 years, establishing churches and schools in villages and small towns in Northeast India.
Alf Johannes Johanson, along with his wife, Ida, served the Seventh-day Adventist church in five countries--Sweden, Burma, India, United States, and Sri Lanka--as a publishing director, church administrator, dean of men, and in the process developed countless national church leaders for varied ministries of the church.
Duane Stohr Johnson, a skillful church administrator, spent his professional life almost equally in educational administration and church leadership. Beginning in Burma, his service extended to Southern Asia Division, and to the world headquarters of the Seventh-day Adventist Church.
Martin Edgar Kemmerer served the Seventh-day Adventist church as treasurer of the Southern Asia Division, controller-treasurer at Andrews University, and undertreasurer of the General Conference.
Gentry G. Lowry was a teacher, preacher, organizer, author, executive, and president of the Southern Asia Division where he ministered with his wife, Bertha.
Roscoe Sydney Lowry contributed to the Seventh-day Adventist Church as an educator and as the longest serving president of the Southern Asia Division; while his wife, Jessie Louise, supported his ministry as a teacher, office staff, and musician.
Ole Orville Mattison served the Seventh-day Adventist Church as evangelist, union president, and division president in Southern Asia where he ministered with his wife, Zora, a teacher and principal. He was also a general field secretary of the General Conference.
Eric Mortin Meleen served the Seventh-day Adventist Church as an educator, administrator, and in the publishing department with his wife, Wilhelmina, a teacher and Bible worker, in the Southern Asia Division.
Lal Gopal Mookerjee served the Seventh-day Adventist Church as one of the first Indian ordained ministers, helping to establish the work in Bangladesh and India. He was a pioneer educator, church administrator, editor, and historian, and set up the Voice of Prophecy correspondence school in India.
Mathi Daniel Moses served the Seventh-day Adventist Church as the first Indian national union president, as well as a pioneer evangelist, educator, and church administrator in the Southern Asia Division, along with Davy Pundiah, his wife.