Showing 1 – 11 of 11
Bates Memorial High School, named in honor of Adventist pioneer Joseph Bates, is a coeducational day school on the senior high school level, operated at Sangre Grande, Trinidad, West Indies.
Caribbean Union is a church administrative unit of the Seventh-day Adventist Church in the Inter-American Division of Seventh-day Adventists.
The Community Hospital of Seventh-day Adventists is located in Port of Spain, Trinidad, West Indies.
In 1901, two Sabbath-keepers from Antigua took up residence in Dominica and raised up a small company of Sabbath believers. Between 1901 and 1975, the Seventh-day Adventist membership crawled from a very small group to 1,089. In 1991, it increased to 3,376.
Harmon School of Seventh-day Adventists, situated in Rockly Vale, Scarborough, is the pinnacle of Seventh-day Adventist secondary education in Tobago.
During his forty-seven years of service, Roy L. Hoyte contributed to the development of the Seventh-day Adventist Church in the Caribbean and the United States as a pastor and administrator.
South Caribbean Conference is part of Caribbean Union Conference in the Inter-America Division of Seventh-day Adventists.
William Wilson Thomson was an Adventist minister and administrator in the Caribbean Union for thirty-two years.
Adventist teachings were probably introduced to Trinidad and Tobago through literature sent from Southampton, England, around 1879 through the efforts of John Loughborough. As early as 1880 or 1881 a group of Sabbath keepers led by James P. Braithwaite met in Tobago. By the early 1880s, Adventist literature was sent to Trinidad and Tobago by the International Tract and Missionary Society (ITMS) in the United States.
Clifton Garfield van Putten (known also as “C. G. van Putten”) worked continuously in the Caribbean Union Conference’s territory for over 40 years as a missionary, evangelist, pastor, and administrator. He continued contributing to the church after retiring from active service.