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Showing 341 – 360 of 2398

Wako Orisa Budicha was an Adventist Bible worker and church elder who contributed to the establishment and growth of the Adventist church in Tula and other places in Ethiopia.

​Andrea Bukombi and his wife, Joyce Muhindo, served as home missionaries and teachers in Uganda. Andrea Bukombi was also an evangelist and pastor of the Seventh-day Adventist Church under the Rwenzori Mission Station of Uganda Field.

Brian S. Bull was a Seventh-day Adventist physician, educator, research scientist, inventor, administrator, and philanthropist, who worked during most of his professional career for Loma Linda University (LLU) in Southern California.

Taylor Bunch served as a minister and teacher for almost fifty years, including as president of the Southern Oregon, Southern Idaho, and Michigan Conferences. He became a well-known author of religious articles and books.

Pauliasi Bunoa was an early Fijian convert from the Methodist Church who served the Adventist Church through translating and ministry among his people in the late 1800s and first decades of the 1900s until his death in 1918.

John Allen Burden, the co-founder of Loma Linda University and administrator of several sanitariums, wholeheartedly devoted his untiring and self-denying labor to establish an institution where Seventh-day Adventist youth could be educated to become medical missionaries. He had an enthusiastic and unwavering faith in the cause he loved.

Clifford Leslie Burdick, a Seventh-day Adventist consulting geologist, was an outspoken defender of young earth creationism and involved in the search for Noah’s Ark.

Georgia Burrus Burgess was the first Adventist missionary to India (including present India, Pakistan, Bangladesh) and the first single-woman missionary of the Adventist church to a non-Christian country.

Jorge Burlandy served the Seventh-day Adventist Church as a pastor, an evangelist, an administrator, and a professor in Brazil from 1963 to 2003.

​Eliza J. Burnham devoted nearly 40 years to editorial service in the Adventist publishing work, during which she helped edit several of the church’s leading periodicals and assisted Ellen White in her literary work.

Pastor Nelson Burns and his wife, Colina, worked in Australia, New Zealand, India, and Fiji, where Pastor Burns was a greatly respected pastor, evangelist, missionary, and teacher as well as chair of the Bible department at Avondale College for 14 years.

George Burnside was one of the most successful evangelists of his time in the South Pacific Division of the Seventh-day Adventist Church.

​Samuel Gayie Buro was an Adventist minister and pioneer worker in Ethiopia.

For more than fifty years Natelkka Izetta Edith Burrell served in the Seventh-day Adventist educational system as a teacher, principal, department chair, professor, and residential dean.

Nanibala Biswas, born in 1885 in a high caste Hindu family in Calcuta (Kolkatta), was the first non-Christian to accept the Adventist message in India in 1896.

Shirley Ann Burton was an Adventist communication professional who served the Oregon Conference, the Pacific Union Conference, and the General Conference.

Caleb Busienei was a pioneer Nandi Seventh-day Adventist who came to the faith through the early work of David Sparrow in Western Kenya.

​Gilberto Bustamante Zárate was among the pioneers of the Adventist work in Colombia.

Francis James Butler's long denominational service included various administrative positions in Australia.

George Ide Butler served the church for 30 years (1865-1888; 1901-1908) as pastor and president of the Iowa, Missouri, Michigan and Florida conferences, the Southern Union Conference, and the General Conference.