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Showing 21 – 40 of 55

The Galician Mission was a German church unit that operated around 1909–1921. It covered the territory of Galicia (eastern part of Austrian Silesia) until 1911, and Bukovina, until 1920. In the wake of World War I and subsequent wars, its territory was assigned to Polish and Romanian church units.

Kyiv Conference is a Ukrainian church unit that comprises the city of Kyiv (Kiev). It has been operating since 2008, first under the name "Kiev Conference," and since 2016 under its current name.

The Kyrgyzstan Conference was a church unit that operated from 1990 to 1994, when Kyrgyzstan and the southern part of Kazakhstan were united into the Southern Conference.

The Kyrgyzstan Conference was a Central Asian church unit that was organized in 2002 and changed to a Mission in 2010.

The Little Russian Conference was a pre-USSR church unit located mostly in modern day Ukraine. It operated from 1912 to sometime between 1917 and 1920.

The Middle Russian Mission was one of the three church units into which the Russian Mission was divided in 1901. Since it covered vast territory, it was a temporary church unit, which disappeared as it continued to be subdivided. It was dissolved c. 1920.

The Moravi-Silesian Conference covers the areas of Moravia and Silesia in the Czech lands.

Neva Conference was a European Russian church unit that operated from 1913 to 1928.

The North Bohemian Conference is a defunct church unit belonging to the Czech Lands.

The North Caucasian Conference was a church unit that operated from 1912 to at least 1926.

The North Russian Mission was a church unit in the expanding early stages of Adventist work in Russia, when the entire Russian Empire was divided into only three fields: the Northern, Middle, and South Russian Missions. It operated from 1901 to 1907.

Formerly the Northern Kazakhstan Conference, the Northern Kazakhstan Mission is a church unit that comprises most of Kazakhstan. Currently it covers Astana city, and Akmola, Aktyubinsk, Atyrau, Karaganda, Kostanai, Mangistau, and Pavlodar, in the Northern and Western regions of Kazakhstan. Its headquarters are in Astana, Kazakhstan.

The Polish Mission was a church unit that comprised Congress Poland from 1912 to about 1920.

The Polish-Silesian Conference was a short-lived church unit that comprised contested territory during the tumultuous post-World War II years, from 1919 to 1921.

The Russian Mission was the first Russian church unit. It operated from 1890 to 1901, when it was divided into the North Russian Mission, Middle Russian Mission, and South Russian Conference.

The Russian Union Conference was a church unit that comprised the Russian Empire from 1908 to 1913, excluding Finland, and Siberia after 1911.

The Siberian Mission was a church unit that covered all of Siberia from 1909 to 1910, after which it became the Siberian Union Mission with its subfields.

The Slovakian Conference was first organized in 1919 as a mission to oversee the Adventist activities in Slovakia.

​South German Union Conference was first called the Central European Union (1913-1928) and it comprised the southern part of the German Empire. After World War I, its territory became the southern part of Germany and it changed its name to South German Union in 1928.

The South Russian Conference was a church unit for Germans in southeastern Russia that operated from 1901 to 1905.