Prof. Dr. Klaus W. Müller
Board Member and Director of Institute
1964-1968: Study of theology in Bad Liebenzell.
1970-1981: Missionary Service in Micronesia.
1976-1977: M.A. studies at the School of World Mission, Pasadena / CA
1981-1998: Seminar for missionary education in Monbachtal / Bad Liebenzell; Lecturer in Missiology at the Free College for Mission in Korntal.
1985: M.A. Research Missiology "The Protestant Mission Work on the Truk Islands in Micronesia. A Missiological Analysis. "
1985-2014: Member of the board and chairman of three ministries.
1991-2011: Chairman of the Evangelical Missiology Working Group. Editorial Journal "evangelical missiology" and Edition afem. Editor.
1993: PhD with the topic "Peacemaker. Missionary Practice of Georg F. Vicedom of New Guinea (1929-1939). Accredited by Columbia International University Columbia / SC Appointed Professor of Missiology.
1998-: Professor of Missiology at the Free Theological Academy Giessen (today Free Theological University), Head of Mission and Evangelism,
2000-2007: Study mentor of the Academy for Mission and Community Building Giessen.
1999-: Visiting Professor for Missiology and Religion at the Protestant Theological Faculty Leuven / Belgium.
2010-: guest professor at the state-independent Theological University of Basel.
Dr. Eberhard Werner
Board Member and Deputy Head of Institute
1984-1986: completed vocational training of administartive career in middle service.
1992-1996: Training at the Theological Seminary New Life (today Theological Seminar Rhineland).
1995-1996: Study "Applied Linguistics" SIL Germany, SIL Eugene / Oregon (BA equivalent).
2002-2006: Studies at the Academy for Mission and Community Construction / Gießen (MA).
2007-2010: PhD University of Wales / across (Theology).
2010: Language Program Services SIL (Near East).
2014: SIL Consultant on Anthropology.
2013: Further Studies with MHS (Stavanger).
"At the Institute for Protestant Mission, I am inspired by the idea of supporting missiological research, building networks and trying out creative ideas. German Missiology is still in its infancy and has not yet profiled itself from theology. "