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Seventh-day Adventists

Filed under: by: HussainGardezi

Seventh Day Adventists, the movement has its roots in the 19th "Rite-mile movement, which focuses on the belief that Christ will return on October 22, 1844. William Miller (1782-1849) was at a farm in northern New York after the war, the 1812th was originally Deister, but after Many of the private sector for a Bible study, Miller converted to Christianity and became a Baptist. He expressed his conviction that the Bible contains coded information about the end of the world and the return of Christ. "in the 1836 publication of the book testifies to the Bible and the history of the second coming of Christ for the year 1843.

1843 prediction to a large extent on the basis of Daniel 8:14: "He said to me: up to 2300 days, then be a clearing." Miller believes that the "2300 days" for the year 2300 and that the countdown has begun in 457 BC. He concluded that "cleanse the Temple (the Second Coming of understanding) will be between March 21, 1843 and March 21, 1844.

Once in the past these dates, and Samuel Snow, a follower of Miller, "delay" in Habakkuk 2:3 on an equal footing with men to 7 months and 10 days, which led to the delay in time to October 22, 1844. When that date passed quietly, many supporters of the leftist movement in what is now known as a "big disappointment". Miller out of the leadership of the group and died in 1849.

Miller's followers who remained in the movement called itself the Seventh Day Adventists, and the hope is implemented in the way that had not been understood. In addition to the study of the Bible led to the belief that Jesus Christ in that year is a sacred place of the heavenly sanctuary and began a criminal investigation "in the world: a process involving a review of the records of the sky" to determine the path of repentance of sin, faith in Christ, and is entitled to the benefits of Heresy " for a long time after the return of Jesus Christ to Earth. under the doctrine of the Church, and the return of Christ can happen very quickly, but no one knows the exact date for this event (Matthew 24:36).

Over 20 years, the Seventh Day Adventists and the movement of more than a disorganized group of people in this letter. Among the largest supporters of James and Ellen G. White. White and Joseph Bates. Later, the official church, known as the General Conference of Seventh-Day Adventists settled in Battle Creek, Michigan, May 21, 1863, and has a membership of 3500.

Mainly through evangelism and inspiration of Ellen G. White, who was regarded as a prophet, the Church, and the rapid growth and presence outside North America during the latter part of 1800. In 1903, the relocation of the headquarters of religious Battle Creek to Washington and the neighboring community of Takoma Park, Maryland.

In 1929, and founded a new division Victor Houteff views that differ from the principal teachings of the Seventh Day Adventists. The Section Davidian Seventh Day Adventists. More from this group is divided into other groups of students, including the seven seals, known as the People's Branch Davidians. Away from the exchange of fire of this movement, known as the Seventh Day Adventists are a result of David Koresh and the Waco fire in 1993, which was held in very little with the rest of Adventism.

In 1989, the headquarters of the Seventh Day Adventist Church and moved to Silver Spring, Maryland.