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​ACT (Adventist Collegians with Tidings) is a college student missionary organization for campus ministry in Korea. Although it is administered as an independent organization, it is supervised by the department of youth ministry of the Korean Union Conference (KUC). The central organization is Korea ACT, which has five regional ACTs. Each regional ACT is supervised by its local conference. The ACT Club is an organization to support ACT, which consists of graduates and sponsors of Korea ACT. Korea ACT, ACT Club, and the directors of conferences and the union conference formed an organization called ACT Association.

ADRA’s Asia Regional Office (sometimes simply abbreviated as ADRA Asia), one of the nine regional offices of ADRA International, is located in Bangkok, Thailand, and was established to provide administrative and programmatic support to ADRA national offices throughout Asia.

ADRA (Adventist Development and Relief Agency) (아드라 코리아) Korea was formed in 1995 in partnership with ADRA International to conduct domestic and international development and relief activities. ADRA Korea was officially registered as a corporation by the Korean government and operates under the name Sahmyook Development and Relief Organization. ADRA Korea’s headquarters is located in Seoul, South Korea, with six employees, including a director.

Adventist Doctor Association (also, KSDA Medical Doctor Association) was founded in March 1990 to spread the faith of Adventists through medical-missionary service as a religious organization of Adventist medical doctors in Korea. As of 2020, the organization consists of 600 doctors and 70 medical students from Adventists and is registered as an affiliated organization of the Department of Health and Welfare of the Korean Union Conference.

The Adventist Medical Center (Okinawa Medical Center) is a 48-bed medical institution at Nishihara, Okinawa, owned and operated by the Japan Union Conference.

The Adventist Training Center (Jaerim Yeonsoowon) is an Adventist institution established in 1994 to facilitate spiritual growth of the ministerial workers and church members affiliated with the Korean Union Conference. The training center, which is located at 351, Panbushinchon-gil, Panbu-myun, Wonju-si, Gangwon-do, is served by four pastors and seven other workers.

"Adventist Weekly News–Korea" (aka. Jaerim Shinmun) is a weekly newspaper run by Adventist-laymen Services and Industries (ASI) Korea. It was founded on November 5, 1997 to serve as a medium of communication between church members, pastors and institutional leaders of the Korean Adventist Church.

ASI Korea (aka, Pyungsindo Silupinhyuphoe) is an association consisting of private industrialists and professionals among Korean Adventists. It was organized in 1986 to support the missionary work of the Adventist Church in alliance with the Korean Union Conference (KUC).

The Asiatic Division was organized in 1909. It consisted of the China Union Mission, the India Mission (including Burma and Ceylon), the Japan Mission, the Korea Mission, the Philippine Mission, and the Singapore Mission.

Korean Bible Correspondence School (KBCS) (aka. Seonggyung Tongshin Hakkyo) opened in January 1948 in Seoul, where the headquarters of the Korean Union Conference (KUC) is located, to spread the core Bible truths of the Adventist Church throughout Korea. The Bible Correspondence School, which began in 1940 in the U.S. and achieved great success worldwide, is a correspondence-based school with well-made textbooks and question-and-answer papers. KUC started the school project by translating the textbooks developed in the U.S. into Korean.

​Busan Adventist Hospital (aka Sahmyook Busan Byeongwon) is one of the medical missionary organizations administered by the Korean Union Conference. Located at 170 Daetiro, Seo-gu, Busan, as of the end of 2020, the hospital had 49 doctors, 280 nurses, and 191 other employees with a total of 520. The hospital has 271 beds.

​As a pastor of the early Korean Adventist church, Choi Tai-hyun was one of the martyrs who were persecuted and eventually executed because of their faith by the Japanese military during Japan’s occupation of the Korean peninsula in the Second World War.

Church Compass [Korean, Kyohoi Jinam] is a monthly periodical published by the Korean Publishing House in Seoul, Korea. It was launched on July 20, 1916, as the official monthly magazine of the Korean Seventh-day Adventist Church.

College Food (Daehakshikpum) was the profit company that led the development of Sahmyook University by producing dairy products such as Sahmyook Milk, Sahmyook Ice Cream. The company was located on the premises of Sahmyook University and operated from 1949 to 2004, but has been closed. The company has a historical significance because it has made a significant contribution to the development of Sahmyook University, a higher education institution of the Adventist Church in Korea.

​Holman Carl Currie (柯爾義) and Eva Ruth Longway Currie devoted half a century to denominational service on three continents: Asia, North America, and Africa, of which 26 years were in the mission fields of China.

Daejeon Sahmyook Middle School (Daejeon Sahmyook Joonghakkyo) is a secondary educational institution affiliated with the Middlewest Korean Conference of the Korean Adventist Church.

Clarence Davis was an Australian pioneer in Asia and did much to establish the colporteur ministry in China, as well as planting numerous churches and establishing schools in that country. He worked in the Far East for all but two of his 50 years of service.

​Donghae Sahmyook Secondary School is located at 5367 Donghae-daero, in Donghae-si, Gangwon-do. It is a secondary school that is operated in Korea in accordance with the educational ideals of the Seventh-day Adventist Church.

The East Central Korean Conference (aka Dongjunghanhaphoe) is one of the five conferences comprising the Korean Union Conference of the Northern Asia-Pacific Division of Seventh-day Adventists. When the Chosen Union Mission was organized in 1919 it bore the name Central Chosen Mission, then reorganized as the East Central Korean Mission in 1978, and finally became the East Central Korean Conference in 1983.

​The term Eastern Asia Division was temporarily used for the Far Eastern Division from 1918 to 1919.