Harold and Clara Carr, along with Calvin and Myrtle Parker, were the first Australian Seventh-day Adventist (SDA) missionaries to the New Hebrides (now Vanuatu).
Septimus and Edith Carr commenced the first Seventh-day Adventist training school in Fiji and were the first Seventh-day Adventist missionaries in New Guinea.
William Robert Carswell, teacher and translator for the Maori, was born in Wellington, New Zealand on May 17, 1863 into what became a sheep farming family after it relocated to the Hawkes Bay region of North New Zealand.
The Central Pacific Union Mission (CPUM) existed between 1949 and 2000. It was a constituent union of the General Conference of Seventh-day Adventists and in the South Pacific Division of the General Conference (SPD). When it was dissolved, its headquarters were at 357 Princess Road, Tamavua, Fiji Islands.
The Central Papua Conference (CPC) is the Seventh-day Adventist Church administrative entity for the Central Province and National Capital District of Papua New Guinea.
John and Lois Cernik gave 39 years of denominational service, 26 of them in the Pacific Islands of the South Pacific Division.
Seventh-day Adventist pastor Michael Chamberlain and his wife Lindy suffered one of the most notorious cases of miscarriage of justice in Australian legal history. They lost their baby daughter Azaria to a dingo at Uluru, Norther Territory in August 1980.
Chapman, Alfred George (1924–1983) and Mary Elizabeth (Betty) (Easterbrook) (1928–2011)
Barry J. Wright
Alfred George Chapman was an Australian educator and missionary who made a notable contribution to education in Papua New Guinea.
George T. Chapman served as the Health Food Secretary of the Australasian Union Conference and the Chief Executive Officer (CEO) of the Sanitarium Health Food Company in Australia through the great depression and, later, served 26 years as the General Manager of Loma Linda Foods in California, United States of America.
Chapman, William (1894–1990) and Emeline Sarah (Smith) (1896–1983); later Edith Alexandra (Speck) (1901–1992)
William Chapman was a member of a pioneer Seventh-day Adventist (SDA) family in Western Australia (WA), was a missionary in the Cook Islands, then spent twenty years serving at Carmel College, followed by pastoring a large area of south-west Western Australia and raising up a church at Bunbury, WA.
Alfred and Lillian Chesson were initially called to the mission field to work among Indian people in Fiji, and Alfred went on to be the Missionary Volunteer Secretary and Assistant Secretary of the Home Mission Department before becoming an Evangelist and then President of the Queensland Conference in Australia from 1924 to 1928.
Christchurch Adventist School is located at 15 Grants Road, Papanui, Christchurch, New Zealand. It offers classes at elementary and secondary levels. It is administered by the South New Zealand Conference, a conference of the New Zealand Pacific Union Conference.
Christchurch Sanitarium was a medical facility for hydrotherapy treatments in Christchurch, New Zealand, from 1900 to 1921.
Modeled somewhat on the Loma Linda Center for Christian Bioethics, the Christian Centre for Bioethics established on the campus of Sydney Adventist Hospital, Australia, has provided a forum for research, discussion, and practical resolution of ethical issues in the practice of medicine since 1986.
Christian Services for the Blind and Hearing Impaired (CSFBHI) is a service of the South Pacific Division of Seventh-day Adventists.
Christian, Herbert Bollensdorf (1913–1989) and Olivevine Melva Sprengel (1911–1989)
Herbert B. Christian was an Australian Seventh-day Adventist (SDA) minister who spent ten years as a missionary in Western Samoa (now Samoa) and more than twenty years in Australia and New Zealand in pastoral ministry and conference administration.
The Church Partnership Program (CPP) is a Department of Foreign Affairs and Trade (DFAT) funded initiative out of Australia, to connect church nongovernment organizations (NGOs) in a way that expands and compounds their influence in the Pacific.
Doctor Noel Pavitt Clapham, Ph.D., Dip. Ed. Admin., was a Seventh-day Adventist educator who spent more than three decades lecturing at Avondale College in New South Wales, Australia, also contributing strongly to the music program of the college and in the community.