British Teens Take Photos With Strangers on Sabbath

June 12, 2015 - photo frame

The Adventist immature people plea passersby to conclude their values.

Posted Jun 12, 2015

, news editor, Adventist Review

A organisation of Seventh-day Adventist teenagers took a vast golden design support to a bustling British travel final Sabbath afternoon to plea people to cruise their biggest values as they acted for a photo.

The immature people from a Yeovil Adventist Church in Yeovil, a city of 45,000 people located 130 miles (210 kilometers) from London, asked passersby to conclude what they saw as many profitable about themselves and to write a answer on a whiteboard.

“On a bustling territory conflicting a categorical train stop these courageous immature Christians pioneered a novel idea: to ask people what was valuable,” a British Union Conference pronounced in a statement.

The passersby afterwards hold adult a whiteboard as they acted behind a design support for giveaway digital and present photos. Each Polaroid-style imitation enclosed strike sum for a Adventist girl group, called “One Story,” on a back.

  • Some of a photos from a Yeovil girl group’s “Big PIcture” commencement final Sabbath. The signs read, “I am groovy,” “I am quirky,” and “I am Batman (strong).” (All photos: BUC)

People offering a accumulation of answers to what they saw as profitable in themselves, commencement any matter with a difference “I am …” Among a phrases were “I am super cool,” “I am funny,” and “I am epic!!”

One immature male in a purple shirt wrote, “I am an eccentric thinker,” while a prime integrate wrote “We are kind.”

Some people enjoyed a light impulse as they contemplated a critical topic. “I am a coolest child in Yeovil,” wrote a immature male who acted with dual friends behind a frame. One of his friends hold adult a whiteboard reading, “I am enough,” and a other hold a whiteboard with a devious statement, “I am carrying my imitation taken.”

The Adventist teenagers acted with many of a passersby.

“We done some illusory connectors in a dual hours we were on a High Street,” pronounced Sam Gungaloo, priest of a Yeovil Adventist Church. “God sanctified us with goodwill from a open and confirmation from many of those who stopped to take a photo.”

One cafeteria owners was so tender with a initiative, dubbed “The Big Picture,” that he and his staff supposing giveaway refreshments to a girl organisation on a comfortable summer afternoon of Jun 6.

The immature people are fervent to strike a travel again.

“Yeovil needs to hear a biggest story of all time,” pronounced Wayne Erasmus, a internal priest who wrote a news about a eventuality for a British Union Conference. “Everyone needs to find their place in ‘The Big Picture.’ For some it might start on a High Street with a design support and a Polaroid.”

A two-minute video of Adventist teenagers seeking passersby to conclude what they see as many profitable about themselves in Yeovil, Britain, on Sabbath, Jun 6, 2015. Video pleasantness of a British Union Conference

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