Connecting Columbia Union Seventh-day Adventists
- This Month's Issue
Celebrating more than a century of health ministry in Montgomery County, Maryland, Adventist HealthCare staff and the Seventh-day Adventist community gather for the White Oak Medical Center’s opening AND Pathfinders relish being “Chosen” by God, and choosing Him too in the October 2019 Visitor.
Robin Shafer and Jeffery Jones were the only Pathfinders in Mountain View Conference’s Grafton, W.Va., club last year, and the smallest club to attend the camporee.
Have you ever waited in excitement and anticipation for a special occasion to arrive? I waited 30 years to return to a Pathfinder camporee. In 1989, “The Friendship Camporee,” proudly sponsored by the Columbia Union Conference, embraced 14,000 attendees.
Este otoño, los líderes estudiantiles, juniors y seniors de las academias de la Unión de Columbia se reunieron con los líderes de la unión y líderes académicos en Edgewater, Maryland, para el fin de semana anual de Capacitación de Liderazgo de la Academia Espiritual (SALT).
“We want our student leaders to gain a better sense of their leadership responsibilities and how to meet them,” says Jaqueline Messenger, event coordinator and the Columbia Union’s associate director for secondary education.
Seven years after battling breast cancer, Jennifer Wakefield, who attends New Hope church in Fulton, Md., is trying to spread the message that there is life after a difficult diagnosis.
On August 25, the new state-of-the-art Adventist HealthCare (AHC) White Oak Medical Center in Silver Spring, Md., opened its doors to the community.
Siempre es un privilegio asistir a los ejercicios de graduación de nuestras cinco escuelas en la Asociación de Nueva Jersey. Después de un año lleno de desafíos y oportunidades, tengo la bendición de presenciar a estudi- antes, padres y educadores que comparten sus experiencias positivas.
I have the blessing of witnessing students, parents and educators share their positive experiences. It is both heartwarming and inspiring.
Pastor Kleyton Feitosa has always been a planner, mapping out life seven to 10 years in advance. Until cancer hit. And hit again. And again.