Connecting Columbia Union Seventh-day Adventists
- Monthly archive
- February 2018
Several changes were made to the U.S. Internal Revenue Code when President Donald Trump signed into law H.R. 1, formerly known as the “Tax Cuts and Jobs Act.” What could this law mean for members of the Seventh-day Adventist church?
Peggy Allen spent many years in and out of mental hospitals. Her life seemed to always go back to square one, and she says she felt like she couldn’t get anywhere. Then she found God and boldly prayed for healing.
Through their own personal experiences, Cheryl and Micah Chavers have developed practical tools to help others overcome adversity in their lives. Read more about
their book here.
Between the increasingly common natural disasters, mass shootings, sexual misconduct of those in public office, the opioid epidemic, accidents and disturbing social and political issues, it seems like every day is a struggle to survive. But the good news is that we can.
This week church leaders, local pastors and institutional leaders from across the Seventh-day Adventist church in North America gathered to discuss ways to collaborate to reach, retain and reclaim the people of North America with Jesus’ message and mission. Watch the videos!
The American College of Cardiology (ACC) has recognized Adventist HealthCare Shady Grove Medical Center in Rockville, Md., for its demonstrated expertise and commitment in treating patients who come to the hospital’s cardiac catheterization lab for care.
This month two Ohio Conference pastors, Ron Anderson and Tom Hughes, traveled to Ghana to begin meetings of their own as part of Pentecost 2018. Hughes recently spoke to 1,500 university students.
Designed to make biblical text easy to understand, practical and appealing to the reader, Mazani’s new book, On the Plains of Moab: Reflections for the End Times, ana- lyzes the final moments of ancient Israel’s 40-year journey from Egypt to Canaan.
While in Colombia this past year, Munoz met David, a member of an Adventist church who works as a tailor. David dreams of growing his business to employ family members and neighbors who don’t have jobs: “Through this ministry, I want to make it impossible for drug lords to find illiterate people willing to work in their fields and to have those 500,000 children in school, learning to dream big.
“During the last year, we lost 21 members due to deportation over their immigration situation,” says Steven Rantung, pastor of Allegheny East Conference’s First Indonesian church in South Plainfield, N.J.