John Harvey Kellogg: The Most Famous Adventist

John Harvey Kellogg: The Most Famous Adventist

Worldwide Health Reformer Corn flakes cereal is what John Harvey Kellogg is most famous for. But few realize that breakfast foods are just the tip of the iceberg when it comes to Kellogg's influence in the world of health. Before many understood the benefits of a vegetarian diet, before many understood the importance of gut health, and before many

Sexual Immorality: The “Perfect” Sin?

Sexual Immorality: The “Perfect” Sin?

The sexual scandal of Christian apologist Ravi Zacharias has brought to the fore many discussions and questions concerning how Christian ministries and churches should react in the face of such embarrassing revelations. A scandal of a similar nature was publicized by the Ohio Conference of Seventh-day Adventists. There is a school of thought which

Being Women of Legacy

Being Women of Legacy

The United Nations designates March 8, as an International Women’s Day. It is held every year in order to recognize the various achievements of women in different parts of the globe in the past, as well as in our current time.  It is a day to celebrate women’s successes in society, regardless of ranks, races, or languages. The UN also dubs this eve

The “Day of Small Things”: Living Life from God’s Point of View

The “Day of Small Things”: Living Life from God’s Point of View

For who has despised the day of small things? (Zech 4:10)             Sometimes, God “thunders with his majestic voice” (Job 37:4). He sends fire or flood down from heaven and performs miracles. He speaks from a burning bush and writes on stone tablets with his own finger. He instructs kings and gives visions to prophets. He is an awesome God. More

Uriah Smith: The Unmovable Defender of Historic Adventism

Uriah Smith: The Unmovable Defender of Historic Adventism

A Man Who Stuck to His Guns Uriah Smith is most famous for his book Daniel and the Revelation, which helped many Adventists understand those apocalyptic books. The volume came out in the 1870s and was revised around 20 years later by Smith. Nothing major was changed by the author, which illustrates much of the pioneer’s life. Whether it came to his