Frederik Johannes was an administrator, author, and radio speaker from the Netherlands.
Heber Herbert Votaw was a minister, missionary, professor, Harding Administration executive, and religious liberty leader.
David Voth served as a teacher, pastor, and evangelist and, for more than 35 years, in administrative leadership roles within the Southwestern and Pacific Union Conferences.
Vredenoord, the Adventist nursing home in the Netherlands, started as a home for senior citizens operated by the Netherlands Union of Churches Conference. Today it is a registered nursing home operated as a supporting ministry and subsidized by government grants.
Jean Vuilleumier was a pastor, evangelist, editor, and professor from Switzerland who served as a missionary in the United States, Canada, Argentina, Uruguay, and France.
Werner Konrad Vyhmeister, a visionary, minister, administrator, and educator, whose services spanned over six decades, left a major impact on the Adventist Church’s mission throughout America, Asia, and Africa.
Wa Seventh-day Adventist Clinic is a medical institution under the Upper West Administrative Unit of the Seventh-day Adventist Church. The clinic is located in Wa, the regional capital of the Upper West Region of Ghana.
Karl Waber was a pastor and church administrator in Switzerland and missionary to Cameroun.
Ralph F. Waddell, M.D., and his wife, Ellen Dick Waddell, pioneered medical mission work in Thailand, taking leading roles in the development of Bangkok Sanitarium and Hospital and its School of Nursing. Dr. Waddell later served as Medical Department director for the Far Eastern Division and then for the General Conference.
Pitt Abraham Wade was an entrepreneurial physician whose endeavors to establish a sanitarium in Colorado during the first decade of the twentieth century entailed substantial interaction with Ellen G. White.
Trula Elizabeth Wade was a pioneer teacher, educator, and residence hall dean at Oakwood College (now a university).
Best known for his leading role in the “righteousness by faith” revival stemming from the 1888 General Conference session, E. J. Waggoner’s work as a lecturer, author, and editor has exerted a deep, lasting, and at times controversial influence on Adventist theology.
Richard T. Walden, M.D., was a leading figure in the development of the School of Public Health at Loma Linda University and co-director of the initial Adventist Health Study.
The Waldensians were a movement founded by Peter Waldo in Lyon around 1170. Seventh-day Adventists have historically connected Waldensians to fulfillment of eschatological prophecy.
Isolina Alves Avelino Waldvogel was a poet, writer, translator, editor, and reviewer of the Brazilian Publishing House.
Luiz Waldvogel was an editor, translator, and writer for the Brazilian Publishing House.
Eli S. Walker was the first and the fourth treasurer of the General Conference of Seventh-day Adventists.
Oswald Carlyle Walker was among the earliest pioneering pastors of Afro-Caribbean descent to work in the English speaking Caribbean sphere of Seventh-day Adventist missionary work. He contributed to the consolidation of the Adventist work in Barbados and the wider Caribbean.
Walla Walla University is a Seventh-day Adventist institution of higher education founded in 1892. Its headquarters is located on an 83-acre campus in the Walla Walla Valley in southeastern Washington state. The university also operates three satellite campuses: a School of Nursing in Portland, Oregon, a marine biology station near Anacortes, Washington, and a School of Social Work and Sociology graduate campus in Billings, Montana.
Ira Otto Wallace and his wife, Mary Stivers Wallace, were missionaries, colporteurs, nursing home administrators, and pioneers in establishing the nursing home healthcare industry.