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​Richard Penniman’s paradoxical career combined Seventh-day Adventist evangelism with international renown as rock 'n' roll pioneer Little Richard.

The Penny-a-Day Plan was a system introduced in the Australasian Union Conference in 1911 to encourage members to support the distribution of church publications.

Felicissimo “Felmo” Peñaflor Peñola was a hospital business manager, pastor, church administrator, and author.

Ghusa Peo, a mission leader from the Solomon Islands, was the eldest son born to Chief Tetagu and his wife, Sambenaru, of the Marovo Lagoon region in the Solomon Islands. Jimiru, Rini, Kata Rangaso, and Liligetto were Ghusa Peo’s younger brothers.

Braulio Pérez Marcio was a pastor, educator, lecturer, writer, poet, and the founder and director of the international radio program Voice of Prophecy in Spanish for more than 30 years.

​Manuel Francisco Pérez Marcio was an Adventist missionary, educator, and education administrator from Argentina.

William Elmer Perrin served the Seventh-day Adventist Church as a pioneer missionary, printer, administrator, and editor, with his wife, Sarah, in the United States, Canada, and the Southern Asia Division.

​James Charles Hamley Perry and his wife, Muriel Albertina, were partners for 16 years as pioneer missionaries for the Seventh-day Adventist (SDA) Church in the South Pacific Islands, and subsequently for 18 years of pastoral evangelism in Western Australia.

Julius Persson was one of the first Swedish missionaries to East Africa. His was a life with different commitments: colporteur, evangelist in Sweden, a multi-task missionary in East Africa, and health worker in Brazil and Germany.

​Peru New Time Radio and TV Center, legally called New Time Radio Productions, is a radio and television station of the Seventh-day Adventist Church linked to the Adventist Media Center - Brazil.

​Meanou was the first Papuan missionary to leave his home village and travel to other villages and districts. Initially he worked with William Lock at Bisiatabu.

George Edward Peters was one of the leading pioneering evangelists, urban pastors, and church administrators between 1908 and 1953, serving the predominantly African American believers. Elder Peters was the first Caribbean born Adventist leader to serve his church at its headquarters serving as the director of the Negro (Colored/Regional) department between 1941 and 1953.

Clara “Nomsa” Peterson-Rock was a benevolent and dignified pastor’s wife, Oakwood College’s first lady, a pioneering archivist, a gifted musician, and a loving companion to her husband, Calvin B.

​From the 1920s to the 1950s, Alfred W. Peterson gave leadership to youth ministries in the Seventh-day Adventist church at the General Conference, Australasian Division, and three union conferences in the United States.

​Frank L. Peterson, pastor, educator, administrator and author, was one of the denomination’s foremost Black leaders from the 1930s to the 1960s. He was president of Oakwood College for nearly a decade and the first Black Adventist to become a vice president of the General Conference.

Trained teachers, William and Irralee Petrie served at Matupi, near Rabaul on the island of New Britain, and at Kainantu in the Eastern Highlands of New Guinea, then transferred to Samoa before returning to clerical, secretarial, and presidential responsibilities in Australia and New Zealand.

​Petropolis Adventist Academy is a boarding school with elementary and high school levels of education. The institution operates in the territory of the Southeast Brazil Union.

Héctor Juan Peverini was a descendant of pioneers, pastor, writer, administrator of the church in the Austral Union Conference, president of River Plate Academy (Entre Ríos, Argentina), and a departmental director in the South American Division.

Baldur Pfeiffer was both an important Adventist mission historian – one of the first to explore Adventist missionary impulses coming from Europe – and a dedicated humanitarian. He contributed both to the Seventh-day Adventist denomination and to the landscape of education and humanitarian work internationally by building up institutions and organizations such as Middle East College, Theologische Hochschule Friedensau, the European Adventist Archives, and Support Africa.

Many countries have featured aspects of the Seventh-day Adventist Church (SDA) on their postage stamps. These aspects include humanitarian efforts, church buildings, significant church gatherings, and notable individuals.