Connecting Columbia Union Seventh-day Adventists
- Potomac Conference
For hundreds of students over four decades, Bill Strickland was the essence of Shenandoah Valley Academy (SVA). Rightfully so, to staff and students who knew and worked with him, he was “Mr. SVA.”
While most of their schools’ home economics programs include instruction in cooking, finances and sewing, very few, if any, teach true fashion (style, technique and usage of dress). Faced with the fashion challenges of today, our young people need a solution. For Takoma Academy, the solution would be spearheaded by one of their own—Toni Horne.
Paul Glenn says his 45-year ministry at LivingWell (formerly Potomac Adventist Book Center) in Silver Spring, Md., has been a blessing as he’s been able to forge friendships through these interactions.
Story by V. Michelle Bernard / Photos by Kamal Browne
After 39 years of serving the Seventh-day Adventist Church, and 28 in the Columbia Union Conference’s Treasury Department, Carol Wright is retiring February 1.
This year Potomac Conference staff will be opening a new chapter of camp meeting experiences. We look forward to growing together as disciples, enriching our relationship with Jesus and equipping ourselves to be about His mission.
Choose three health goals to address. Coleman advised the women to “make your goals SMART: Specific, Measurable, Achievable, Realistic, Timely.” She also recommended writing the goals down.
With change and growth in the veggie meat industry, will Adventist favorites get lost in the “process”?
Sherwood (Woody) D. Pangborn, Columbia Union Conference publishing director from 1979 to 1991, passed away August 4 in Lansing, Mich.
LivingWell, formerly known as Potomac ABC, is hosting their Fall Fitness Festival this Sunday, September 18 from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. at 12004 Cherry Hill Road, Silver Spring, Md.
We are here, because talking saves lives,” said Jose Rojas at the opening of We Stand For All, a forum at Potomac Conference’s Sligo church in Takoma Park, Md., designed to discuss if the church should have a role in social justice—a question that has become more prevalent following a rally on the National Mall where nearly 1,000 Adventists stood together for prayer and peace.