The New Britain New Ireland Mission (NBNI) is the Seventh-day Adventist (SDA) administrative entity for a large part of the New Guinea Islands region in Papua New Guinea located in the South West Pacific Ocean.
The persistent work of a single individual in the face of adversity over 20 years has blossomed into a rapidly growing church among the French-speaking population in New Caledonia.
The New Caledonia Mission is a part of, and responsible to, the New Zealand Pacific Union Conference in the South Pacific Division of the General Conference of Seventh-day Adventists.
Since its founding in 1969, the New England Youth Ensemble (NEYE) has won high acclaim in countless tours throughout the United States and the world. Under its professional name, the New England Symphonic Ensemble, it is a resident orchestra at Carnegie Hall, where it has performed more frequently than any other orchestra in the nation.
The New Ireland Mission existed as an entity in its own right between 1953 and 1955, and again between 1964 and 1972. Between 1955 and 1964 the territory of the New Ireland Mission was included in the territory of the North Bismarck Mission.
New Jersey Conference of Seventh-day Adventists, Inc.
James (Jim) Arthur Greene|Joyce Ann (Keslake) Greene
The New Jersey Conference is an administrative unit of the Seventh-day Adventist Church in the Columbia Union Conference.
New Life Health Food Products was a vegetarian food industry owned by the Seventh-day Adventist Church in Brazil that operated from 1957 to 1997.
New Zealand consists of two main islands in the South Pacific Ocean just west of 180° longitude. The original inhabitants, the Māori people, are Polynesians who navigated the oceans by observing the stars, and wind and ocean currents.
The New Zealand Pacific Union Conference is a constituent union of the General Conference of Seventh-day Adventists and is one of four unions in the South Pacific Division of the General Conference.
The New Zealand Tract Society (NZTS) was a branch of the American-based International Tract Society with a constitution and by-laws modified to meet New Zealand’s legal code.1 Its chief purpose was to encourage the membership to sell, loan, and give away denominational tracts and periodicals.
Bryce Franklin Newell was a learned man with rich teaching, administrative, and pastoral experiences. He was a dedicated missionary who had served in Indonesia.
John Newman and his wife, Merle, spent most of their working lives ministering in cross-cultural environments in Australia, New Zealand, Solomon Islands, Papua, New Guinea, and Pitcairn Island during a time when, after World War II, the Church was beginning to gain considerable momentum, particularly in Melanesia.
Benjamin Chepkwony araap Ng’etich, a pioneer Adventist worker in Kenya, was born in 1919 at Nyabangi village in Belgut in Kericho’s Location 1, Kiptere.
Pasoloran Ngadjo was an Adventist pastor, evangelist and administrator of East Indonesia Union Conference. He was the first Seventh-day Adventist minister from Rongkong tribe in Indonesia.
In 1898, Pastor Hutchins began a missionary trip to Bocas del Toro in Panama and Puerto Limón in Costa Rica. However, while sailing through the Caribbean near Nicaragua, he was caught by a tropical storm that forced him to seek refuge along the river bank in the town of Prinzapolka in Nicaragua. While docked in Prinzapolka, Pastor Hutchins provided medical and dental services to the town’s population of mostly Miskito and Creole people. He also offered Adventist literature and magazines to the people.
A prolific author and an editor of the denomination’s flagship periodical, Review and Herald, for close to 40 years (1927-1966), Francis D. Nichol was a leading 20th-century exponent of Adventist faith.
Otis and Mary were former Millerites and Sabbatarian Adventists from Dorchester, Massachusetts. Census records list his occupation as a farmer. Together they were two of the earliest and most stalwart supporters of James and Ellen White. They provided early financial, logistical, and moral support at a crucial stage in the formation of the Sabbatarian Adventist cause.
Donald and Lillian Nicholson spent 17 years between 1915 and 1932 as pioneer missionaries in the Solomon Islands and the New Hebrides.
Benn E. Nicola was a minister and educator who served as principal of Oakwood Industrial School and Battle Creek Industrial Academy. He then became a physician, devoting the second half of his career to sanitarium work and finally private practice.
Lope Nicolás was one of the first Adventist converts in Spain.