Connecting Columbia Union Seventh-day Adventists
- Monthly archive
- April 2018
The foundational principle, “It is more blessed t o give than to receive” (Acts 20:35, NIV), presents a stark contrast to the self-centered messages in today’s society. But Matthew Abrams, a junior from Chesapeake Conference's Spencerville Adventist Academy (Md.), is leading the charge to bring the spirit of giving back into the light.
Maribel Romero needed a babysitter while at work. Wendy Morales, a member of Potomac Conference’s Gaithersburg (Md.) Spanish church, agreed to babysit for Romero, and, over time, they built a friendship and then....
Editorial by Terry Forde, CEO and president of Adventist HealthCare
April 4 was the 50th anniversary of the assassination of Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr., the American civil rights leader, pastor, and visionary who was fatally shot while standing on the second floor balcony outside his room at the Lorraine Motel in Memphis, Tennessee.
At some point, the unexpected guest of illness will visit most families, and increasingly so as the Baby Boomer Generation ages. See how three Columbia Union families coped when illness struck, and what they learned through their experiences and other news from around the union here.
At some point, the unexpected guest of illness will visit most families, and increasingly so as the Baby Boomer Generation ages. See how three Columbia Union families coped when illness struck, and what they learned through their experiences.
At age 84, just after my mother learned that I was expecting her first grandchild, my mother, who'd never been ill or hospitalized in her vegetarian life, turned up with pancreatic cancer.
Adventist HealthCare’s two Advanced Wound Care & Hyperbaric Medicine centers have received national recognition for the quality care they provide to patients.
The majority of Adventist young adults—approximately 70 percent by one estimate—do not attend Seventh-day Adventist institutions of higher learning. During the recent Philadelphia Mission Trip event, more than 70 young adults, mostly from the Columbia Union, worked to reach these and other students at Bryn Mawr College, Temple University and Drexel University, schools in the Philadelphia area.