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Showing 121 – 140 of 472

​Margaret Ferguson was a self-supporting missionary teacher in Tonga for two decades.

​J. Rollin Ferren worked in clerical and managerial roles for four decades with the Pacific Press Publishing Association, and a further 12 years as director of the Bureau of Press Relations at Seventh-day Adventist world headquarters, Washington, D.C.

Fiji consists of approximately 330 islands in the mid-South Pacific Ocean, the largest being Viti Levu and Vanua Levu.

Lewis and Ella Finster served the Seventh-day Adventist church in Australia, the Philippines, Malayasia, the Far East, and the Inter-American division of the Seventh-day Adventists in various capacities.

​Lorenzo Fleming, pastor of the Casco Street Christian Church in Portland, Maine (1838-1841), contributed to the Second Advent movement as a preacher, author, and editor.

Elizabeth Armstrong Dowell served on the Asiatic Division office team in Shanghai from 1917 to 1922.

William Erik Floding was an Adventist missionary to Samoa.

​An administrator for much of his career in ministry, Philip Follett served as vice president of the General Conference, president of the Atlantic Union Conference, and as president of the Ohio, Chesapeake, and Northern California conferences.

Margherita Freeman was the first female Seventh-day Adventist in Australasia to graduate from university medical studies.

​French Polynesia consists of approximately 130 islands scattered in the central South Pacific Ocean. The main groups are the Marquesas Islands, Tuamotu Archipelago, the Gambier Islands, the Tubuai Islands, and the Society Islands.

Robert S. Fries was an innovative urban evangelist and conference president in the United States during the early decades of the twentieth century.

The Fukien 福建 (or Fujian) Province of China was entered by Seventh-day Adventist missionaries in 1905.

Many tribes in Papua New Guinea retain unique funeral and burial practices that belie their connection with Christianity.

​Stanley and Greta Gander were Australian missionaries to Papua New Guinea.

Edward H. Gates was a prominent leader in early Seventh-day Adventist mission work in the Pacific Islands and Southeast Asia.

​Lance Gersbach worked in Australia, New Zealand, Papua New Guinea, and the Solomon Islands. He was brutally killed while working as business manager at Atoifi Adventist Hospital, Malaita, Solomon Islands.

William Gilson was a teacher, school and church administrator, and author.

Good Health was the first health periodical published by Seventh-day Adventists. Initially entitled the Health Reformer (1866-1878), it was issued monthly at Battle Creek, Michigan, in association with the Western Health Reform Institute (WHRI), renamed Battle Creek Sanitarium in 1877. The periodical served the dual purpose of advertising the health institution and instructing the church members and wider community about natural means for the prevention and treatment of disease.

The Australasian Good Health was the Seventh-day Adventist-sponsored popular journal devoted to health education.

Evelyn Gooding was a pioneer teacher to Rarotonga and the first Avondale College trained teacher to go to the Pacific Isles.