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Showing 81 – 100 of 652

Church Compass [Korean, Kyohoi Jinam] is a monthly periodical published by the Korean Publishing House in Seoul, Korea. It was launched on July 20, 1916, as the official monthly magazine of the Korean Seventh-day Adventist Church.

​HisHands Mission Movement is one of the mission initiatives of the Northern Asia-Pacific Division to help involve church members with the mission work in their home country.

Korean Publishing House (Sijosa) is a publishing organization with its own printing facilities, operated by the Korean Union Mission at Seoul, Korea. It issues Seventh-day Adventist books and the following periodicals: Sijo (Signs of the Times, Korea); Kyohoe Jinam (Church Compass); Home and Health (Ka Jeong Koa Keon Kang); senior, early teen, and primary Sabbath School lesson quarterlies; and the Sabbath School Helper. It is located at Emoonro 1 gil 11, Dongdaemoon-gu, Seoul.

Sahmyook Foods (Sahmyook Sikpoom) was founded in 1982 and based on the slogan, “The realization of love for humanity through health all over the world.” The mission and purpose of the organization is to contribute to the health of mankind as a profit-making organization of the Korean Seventh-day Adventist Church Educational Foundation. It also takes social responsibilities, such as spreading the health gospel, fundraising for educational work, creating jobs for Adventists, and local community service and food contributions.

Law Keem (Liu Jian) was a pioneer medical missionary in southern China and the first Adventist Chinese national to return to serve in his homeland.

Lo Hing So (羅慶蘇 pinyin: Luó Qìngsū) was best remembered as an outstanding teacher, scholar, author, counselor, pastor, and education leader who served the church in the South China Union Mission for 42 years. One of his most significant contributions was in the area of Chinese-English interpretation and translation. His wife, Rose Wai Chee Chung (锺惠慈, pinyin: Zhōng Huìcí), was a nurse, school teacher, and librarian who served the church for 28 years alongside her husband.

Helen May Scott, an educational missionary, entered Chosen (Korea) as the fourth of the missionaries for the educational work of the Korean Adventist Church. She was the longest missionary in Korea, serving for 32 years.

The Chinese Signs of the Times Publishing Association, located in Taipei, Taiwan, is the only official Chinese publishing house of the Seventh-day Adventist Church in China.

​George Abbott, physician and author, was the first dean of what became the School of Medicine at Loma Linda University and served for more than three decades in the roles of medical director and surgeon at leading Adventist sanitariums. Dr. Cora Richards Abbott, an obstetrician, engaged in medical ministry in tandem with her husband.

Advent Christian Church was a group of former Millerite believers who organized themselves as the Advent Christian Association in 1860.

​The first and only issue of the "Advent Mirror," published January 1845 in Boston, Massachusetts, proved to be a milestone in the development of Seventh-day Adventist teachings concerning the pre-advent judgment and final ministry of Christ in the heavenly sanctuary.

Rudolf Constandt was an Australian educator and church administrator.

Albert Bodenmann was a missionary builder in Cameroon, pioneer missionary in Chad, and missionary administrator.

John Warren Bacheller, Jr. and his wife, Arvilla Marilda (born Lane), were early Sabbatarian Adventists and active in the formation of the denomination. Warren worked as a printer for James White in Rochester and later became a lifelong employee of the Review and Herald Publishing House.

Larkin Baker Coles (or Cole) was a physician, a Millerite lecturer, a writer, and an abolitionist. His book "Philosophy of Health" was the most comprehensive statement on health to come out of the Millerite community and had an enduring influence on the Seventh-day Adventist Church’s conception of health reform.

Cyrus Kingsbury Farnsworth was a farmer from Washington, New Hampshire, who became an early and stalwart Sabbatarian Adventist.

William Farnsworth was a farmer from Washington, New Hampshire who was an early Sabbatarian Adventist.

Generation. Youth. Christ. (GYC), formerly known as Generation of Youth for Christ or General Youth Conference, is a 501(c)(3) non-profit organization in the United States, positioned as a supporting ministry of the Seventh-day Adventist Church. It began in 2002 with a small group of college and university students in Michigan. Today, GYC represents a worldwide movement of young people who, according to their mission statement “yearn to demonstrate Nehemiah’s leadership, Daniel’s integrity, Mary’s humility, Paul’s passion for evangelism, and Christ’s love for God and humanity.

​Rosie (Rosalina) Le Même was the first baptized Seventh-day Adventist in Mauritius and one of the leading pioneers of the denomination in the island.

​The South Sea Islands Museum was established in 1966 adjacent to Ellen White’s home Sunnyside in Cooranbong, NSW, Australia. It contains a collection of artifacts that have been gathered from the cultures and societies of the South Pacific Division and donated for permanent display.


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