Browse Articles


sorted by: Title or Division


Only show articles:

Where category is

Where title begins with

Where location is in

Where title text includes

Where translation is available in

View list of unfinished articles

Hide advanced options -

Showing 141 – 160 of 673

Eva May Clements was an Australian missionary to India.

British-born Francis George Clifford served the Seventh-day Adventist Church for over forty years as a pastor-evangelist, departmental leader, and senior church administrator in two world divisions.

​Gerald Francis Clifford was a life-long educator with most of his career spent in leadership roles. An able administrator, Clifford was to have the unusual distinction of having served as the director of Education for two world divisions of the Seventh-day Adventist Church: the then-Trans-Africa Division and later the South Pacific Division.

William John Clouten and his family were some of the first converts to the Seventh-day Adventist faith in the Cooranbong area in the mid-1890s at the time a site was being sought to establish Avondale College.

Australians Pastor Rex and Winnie Cobbin served the Seventh-day Adventist Church for just over thirty-eight years. Twenty of those years were spent as missionaries in the Island Nations of the South Pacific including Pitcairn Island, New Hebrides (now Vanuatu), Fiji, and Papua New Guinea. During that time Rex was a pastor, evangelist, mission and conference president, union departmental director, and union president. Winnie, a highly qualified nurse, worked closely by his side wherever they were sent, supporting the work of the church and caring for their four children.

Sidney Cole was a food chemist who was influential in development and research for Seventh-day Adventist food companies in Australia and South and Central America and became director of the International Health Food Association for the General Conference of Seventh-day Adventists.

Trevor Collett was a self-supporting missionary working a timber plantation on the islands of Mussau and Emirau in New Guinea before World War II. His wife Olga and their daughter Anthea escaped to Australia but he lost his life in the Japanese invasion.

John Frederick Coltheart was an innovative and successful evangelist in Australia and Europe.

The Complete Health Improvement Program (CHIP) was founded in the United States in 1988. CHIP is a community-based lifestyle intervention program. It uses behavioral change principles in a group or self-guided setting. It is a powerful disease reversal tool that disrupts and curtails the rising chronic disease rates in a highly effective manner which is now owned and operated under the auspices of the Sanitarium Health and Wellbeing company in the South Pacific Division.

Nurse Pocock was known and respected as a midwife and founded a small hospital in Cooranbong, New South Wales, Australia.

John Benjamin and Elizabeth Celia Conley were Australian missionaries in India. John Conley also served as teacher and evangelist in Australia and New Zealand.

Rudolf Constandt was an Australian educator and church administrator.

The Cook Islands, formerly known as the Hervey Group, are located in the South Pacific Ocean to the northeast and southeast of American Samoa. Seventh-day Adventist missionaries first arrived in the Cook Islands in 1891 aboard the Pitcairn, calling at Mangaia, Rarotonga, and Aitutaki.

The Cook Islands Mission is a part of, and responsible to the New Zealand Pacific Union Conference. The administrative office of the mission is located at Titikaveka, Rarotonga, Cook Islands.

Austin Cooke was an eminent public evangelist in the territory of the South Pacific Division during the second half of the twentieth century.

Pastor L. C. Coombe, of British heritage, was a career-length pastor for the Seventh-day Adventist Church who, during his long years of service, ministered in each and every state in mainland Australia, with many of those years as a youth leader or in other departmental roles at Conference, Union, and (now defined as) the Division level of the General Conference of the Seventh-day Adventist Church including being a Conference president. However, he had the heart of a pastor, and after he retired, he continued to serve in that role as a volunteer for some years and in several locations.

​The Coral Sea Union Mission (CSUM) existed as a constituent union mission of the General Conference of Seventh-day Adventists, Australasian Division, between 1949 and 1972, when its name changed to the Papua New Guinea Union Mission.

Pastor James Cormack and his wife Linda gave almost 40 years of service for the Seventh-day Adventist Church in Australia, the Solomon Islands, the Cook Islands, and Tonga, serving as a pastor, evangelist, and church administrator.

Hugh Stowell and Myra Cozens were Australian missionaries to French Oceania and Cook Islands. They served the Seventh-day Adventist church in various other capacities.

Francis Craig spent his career in the Sanitarium Health Food Company, becoming its general manager in 1971 and continuing until his retirement in 1982.