Connecting Columbia Union Seventh-day Adventists
- This Month's Issue
In what can be seen by many as a faith-destroying time, stories of answered prayer and God’s love continue to shield me, protect my faith and remind me that God still exists and is bigger than life itself.
Going on Sabbath walks and appreciating nature—God’s second book—are longstanding elements of Seventh-day Adventist culture. Should this appreciation impact the way members care for the environment? And can it bring them closer to God?
The Association of Adventist Women awarded Columbia Union Conference President Dave Weigley a Champion of Justice award
La Unión de Columbia envió recientemente cheques de ayuda por el COVID-19 a cada una de sus ocho conferencias, así como a la Universidad Adventista de Washington, dando un total de $360,000.
El Comité Ejecutivo de la Conferencia de Chesapeake eligió recientemente a Jerry Lutz como presidente de la Conferencia de Chesapeake.
Why are some Adventists afraid of the Second Coming? We dug deeper with several pastors on this topic during a recent Visitor News Live.
Given the Seventh-day Adventist Church’s history and distinctive focus on the second coming of Jesus Christ, it’s not surprising that, during tough economic times, after natural disasters or amid seasons of great uncertainty, many members speculate how “near” the end is. The Visitor team talked with four pastors and captured excerpts of their perspectives.
"The more our lives are oriented around compassion for others, the happier we become as well," says Steve Carlson, chaplain at Kettering College.
Read the January/February 2021 Visitor Magazine! (You can also download a PDF of the issue here too.)
When the caravan arrived at Ohio Conference’s Delaware Hispanic church, Ruby Galván, a mother of four, felt convicted to pray for the salvation of her husband and others in her sphere of influence.