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Wrong Beatrice Lospa?

Beatrice Lospa

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

Background Information

Employment History

Coordinator

Sola Scriptura


Affiliations

Seventh-day Adventist Church

Coordinator of the Bible Reading Clubs


Web References(18 Total References)


www.adventistreview.org

Thousands are responding, according to Beatrice Lospa, coordinator of the "Sola Scriptura" Bible study program.


www.uccsda.org [cached]

Beatrice Lospa, a coordinator of Sola Scriptura, stands beside one of 148 billboards in downtown Bucharest advertising the Bible-reading initiative. A significant donation and ad space from the president of a prominent Romanian advertising company for four months this summer doubled participation in the 20 Bible-reading clubs. [photos: Rajmund Dabrowski/ANN]
Beatrice Lospa never imagined a nationwide initiative to make reading the Bible attractive and accessible to every Romanian would be so popular. A coordinator of the Seventh-day Adventist Church's Bible reading clubs, Sola Scriptura (Latin for "Scripture only"), Lospa eagerly tells how a national advertising campaign backed by an anonymous donation is blending high-profile marketing with the church's basic mission outreach. Now, hundreds are coming to Bible reading clubs across Romania. "We never thought we would find ourselves at this crossroads," Lospa says while standing at a street intersection in the heart of Bucharest. For her and her team the crossroads are literal. "Look, our billboard will come up next," she says, beaming with excitement at seeing the Sola Scriptura ad roll up on an electronic billboard -- a picture of a thoughtful-looking man at the National Library with the words, "Knowing how to read does you no good if you have never read the Bible. solascriptura.ro. A program for reading the Bible." The slogan seemed a bit risky to some church members, Lospa says, but with access to 148 billboards in Bucharest, Constanta, Timisoara, Brasov and other cities around the country, church leaders decided to be bold. Romanians had little access to Bibles under communism's 50-year rule, Lospa explains. "Today, everyone seems to be talking about religion, but many people have little or no knowledge of the role the Holy Scriptures play in Christianity." "Romanians have a Christian Orthodox tradition where priests passed on knowledge about Christianity, the Bible and its message, to the people," Lospa says. "I cannot express in words the emotion, the joy and the intensity of the feelings I had, because the money came in response to our prayers," Lospa says. Then the anonymous donor set up a meeting with her. "I believe I can do more," he said confidently while sitting across from her in her office, she recalls. "What can be more than 60,000 euros? Lospa asked him. He explained that as president of the largest billboard advertising company in Romania, 60 percent of the country's outdoor ad business was under his control. Impressed, Lospa congratulated her guest. "Oh, I didn't tell you this in order for you to congratulate me," he quipped, "but for you to think of what you should write on the billboards I intend to place at main road junctions and in the bus and tram stops." In August, Lospa and her team were in the middle of their four-month long public billboard campaign. The Sola Scriptura team, busy with the Internet, radio and television promotion, was reporting a doubling of participation in Bible reading clubs despite the Summer holidays. "The Bible offers a challenge and an invitation that one's preparation for life is not complete without being confronted with the message of the Bible," Lospa says.


news.adventist.org [cached]

Beatrice Lospa, a coordinator of Sola Scriptura, stands beside one of 148 billboards in downtown Bucharest advertising the Bible-reading initiative.Beatrice Lospa never imagined a nationwide initiative to make reading the Bible attractive and accessible to every Romanian would be so popular. A coordinator of the Seventh-day Adventist Church's Bible reading clubs, Sola Scriptura (Latin for "Scripture only"), Lospa eagerly tells how a national advertising campaign backed by an anonymous donation is blending high-profile marketing with the church's basic mission outreach.Now, hundreds are coming to Bible reading clubs across Romania. "We never thought we would find ourselves at this crossroads," Lospa says while standing at a street intersection in the heart of Bucharest.For her and her team the crossroads are literal. "Look, our billboard will come up next," she says, beaming with excitement at seeing the Sola Scriptura ad roll up on an electronic billboard -- a picture of a thoughtful-looking man at the National Library with the words, "Knowing how to read does you no good if you have never read the Bible. solascriptura.ro.A program for reading the Bible." The slogan seemed a bit risky to some church members, Lospa says, but with access to 148 billboards in Bucharest, Constanta, Timisoara, Brasov and other cities around the country, church leaders decided to be bold. Romanians had little access to Bibles under communism's 50-year rule, Lospa explains."Today, everyone seems to be talking about religion, but many people have little or no knowledge of the role the Holy Scriptures play in Christianity." "Romanians have a Christian Orthodox tradition where priests passed on knowledge about Christianity, the Bible and its message, to the people," Lospa says. "I cannot express in words the emotion, the joy and the intensity of the feelings I had, because the money came in response to our prayers," Lospa says. Then the anonymous donor set up a meeting with her."I believe I can do more," he said confidently while sitting across from her in her office, she recalls. "What can be more than 60,000 euros?"Lospa asked him. He explained that as president of the largest billboard advertising company in Romania, 60 percent of the country's outdoor ad business was under his control. Impressed, Lospa congratulated her guest."Oh, I didn't tell you this in order for you to congratulate me," he quipped, "but for you to think of what you should write on the billboards I intend to place at main road junctions and in the bus and tram stops." In August, Lospa and her team were in the middle of their four-month long public billboard campaign.The Sola Scriptura team, busy with the Internet, radio and television promotion, was reporting a doubling of participation in Bible reading clubs despite the Summer holidays. "The Bible offers a challenge and an invitation that one's preparation for life is not complete without being confronted with the message of the Bible," Lospa says.


www.uccsda.org [cached]

Beatrice Lospa, a coordinator of Sola Scriptura, stands beside one of 148 billboards in downtown Bucharest advertising the Bible-reading initiative. A significant donation and ad space from the president of a prominent Romanian advertising company for four months this summer doubled participation in the 20 Bible-reading clubs. [photos: Rajmund Dabrowski/ANN]
Beatrice Lospa never imagined a nationwide initiative to make reading the Bible attractive and accessible to every Romanian would be so popular. A coordinator of the Seventh-day Adventist Church's Bible reading clubs, Sola Scriptura (Latin for "Scripture only"), Lospa eagerly tells how a national advertising campaign backed by an anonymous donation is blending high-profile marketing with the church's basic mission outreach. Now, hundreds are coming to Bible reading clubs across Romania. "We never thought we would find ourselves at this crossroads," Lospa says while standing at a street intersection in the heart of Bucharest. For her and her team the crossroads are literal. "Look, our billboard will come up next," she says, beaming with excitement at seeing the Sola Scriptura ad roll up on an electronic billboard -- a picture of a thoughtful-looking man at the National Library with the words, "Knowing how to read does you no good if you have never read the Bible. solascriptura.ro. A program for reading the Bible." The slogan seemed a bit risky to some church members, Lospa says, but with access to 148 billboards in Bucharest, Constanta, Timisoara, Brasov and other cities around the country, church leaders decided to be bold. Romanians had little access to Bibles under communism's 50-year rule, Lospa explains. "Today, everyone seems to be talking about religion, but many people have little or no knowledge of the role the Holy Scriptures play in Christianity." "Romanians have a Christian Orthodox tradition where priests passed on knowledge about Christianity, the Bible and its message, to the people," Lospa says. "I cannot express in words the emotion, the joy and the intensity of the feelings I had, because the money came in response to our prayers," Lospa says. Then the anonymous donor set up a meeting with her. "I believe I can do more," he said confidently while sitting across from her in her office, she recalls. "What can be more than 60,000 euros? Lospa asked him. He explained that as president of the largest billboard advertising company in Romania, 60 percent of the country's outdoor ad business was under his control. Impressed, Lospa congratulated her guest. "Oh, I didn't tell you this in order for you to congratulate me," he quipped, "but for you to think of what you should write on the billboards I intend to place at main road junctions and in the bus and tram stops." In August, Lospa and her team were in the middle of their four-month long public billboard campaign. The Sola Scriptura team, busy with the Internet, radio and television promotion, was reporting a doubling of participation in Bible reading clubs despite the Summer holidays. "The Bible offers a challenge and an invitation that one's preparation for life is not complete without being confronted with the message of the Bible," Lospa says.


news.adventist.org [cached]

Beatrice Lospa never imagined a nationwide initiative to make reading the Bible attractive and accessible to every Romanian would be so popular.Beatrice Lospa, a coordinator of Sola Scriptura, stands beside one of 148 billboards in downtown Bucharest advertising the Bible-reading initiative.Beatrice Lospa never imagined a nationwide initiative to make reading the Bible attractive and accessible to every Romanian would be so popular. A coordinator of the Seventh-day Adventist Church's Bible reading clubs, Sola Scriptura (Latin for "Scripture only"), Lospa eagerly tells how a national advertising campaign backed by an anonymous donation is blending high-profile marketing with the church's basic mission outreach.Now, hundreds are coming to Bible reading clubs across Romania. "We never thought we would find ourselves at this crossroads," Lospa says while standing at a street intersection in the heart of Bucharest.For her and her team the crossroads are literal. "Look, our billboard will come up next," she says, beaming with excitement at seeing the Sola Scriptura ad roll up on an electronic billboard -- a picture of a thoughtful-looking man at the National Library with the words, "Knowing how to read does you no good if you have never read the Bible. solascriptura.ro.A program for reading the Bible." The slogan seemed a bit risky to some church members, Lospa says, but with access to 148 billboards in Bucharest, Constanta, Timisoara, Brasov and other cities around the country, church leaders decided to be bold. Romanians had little access to Bibles under communism's 50-year rule, Lospa explains."Today, everyone seems to be talking about religion, but many people have little or no knowledge of the role the Holy Scriptures play in Christianity." "Romanians have a Christian Orthodox tradition where priests passed on knowledge about Christianity, the Bible and its message, to the people," Lospa says. "I cannot express in words the emotion, the joy and the intensity of the feelings I had, because the money came in response to our prayers," Lospa says. Then the anonymous donor set up a meeting with her."I believe I can do more," he said confidently while sitting across from her in her office, she recalls. "What can be more than 60,000 euros?"Lospa asked him. He explained that as president of the largest billboard advertising company in Romania, 60 percent of the country's outdoor ad business was under his control. Impressed, Lospa congratulated her guest."Oh, I didn't tell you this in order for you to congratulate me," he quipped, "but for you to think of what you should write on the billboards I intend to place at main road junctions and in the bus and tram stops." In August, Lospa and her team were in the middle of their four-month long public billboard campaign.The Sola Scriptura team, busy with the Internet, radio and television promotion, was reporting a doubling of participation in Bible reading clubs despite the Summer holidays. "The Bible offers a challenge and an invitation that one's preparation for life is not complete without being confronted with the message of the Bible," Lospa says.


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