The problem isn’t the inevitable moments of discomfort; it’s that I am not prepared for them. I have to stop believing that trials are the exception to the rule, when really they’re just part of life.
As your child enters the teen years, think of your family as a team. Every team has well-defined objectives or goals, and all the players need to understand the goals and rules.
Does this spark joy? – Marie Kondo, THE LIFE-CHANGING MAGIC OF TIDYING UP
Adapted from Having a Martha Home the Mary Way by Sarah Mae
Lately I have been obsessed with purging. I love getting rid of things.
Finding new ways to celebrate loved ones can feel like a big task, but it doesn’t need to be! Step out of your routine and switch things up.
Plan a day to do things that they enjoy doing.
Easter is around the corner, and you might be struggling to determine the best way to fill your child’s Easter basket.
Today is National Good Samaritan Day! In honor of living as the Good Samaritan did, this essay is from Elisa Morgan’s book, She Did What She Could, reminding us of what we are able to do for others.
God will use grief to shape them, and draw them closer to himself. You cannot fix or take away their pain. But you can sit beside them as they cry or listen while they talk about their loss.
This post is by guest author, Francine Rivers, and was originally published on Crosswalk.
By her simple question, my new friend showed interest in connecting. She knocked on the door of my library and I invited her in, and a friendship was born.