We’re using many words to describe our current environment due to COVID-19. While many could apply, the one I sense the strongest is: “unsettling.”
As kids are home and return dates are uncertain, my daughter reminded me that I too was once pulled, rather unwillingly, into being a “homeschool mom.”
As Christians, we should be set apart from the world, even during economic uncertainty. How? Consider these five faithful stewardship tips.
One of Jesus’s main concerns is that his followers proclaim the gospel to others. The gospel not only a solution to our sin problem. It also gives us a calling: we are saved to be his witnesses.
Download a seven-day COVID-19 Prayer Guide to utilize in your quiet time, with your Small Group, or with your family.
It is important that we attempt to maintain our rhythms in this season. Family discipleship is vital in helping make that happen.
The truth is, if the Lord tarries, your children will see more global issues in their lifetime. So talk to your child about COVID-19. Help prepare them.
We’re dealing with the unexpected suspension of church services, including Sunday school. While challenging, this presents a great discipleship opportunity.
You can make an at-home evening special (even with the kids around) by utilizing some of these 19 at home date night ideas.
As we study John 18-21, we’ll see how the disciples lived and walked with Jesus, and how we too can follow closely after our Savior.
“I belong to Jesus” is a truth that many Christians have called to mind since the penning of the answer to the Heidelberg Catechism’s first question.
As we call to mind the hope of Christ that doesn’t disappoint, let’s consider the extension of that hope. How can we be good neighbors to those around us?
There are so many incredible family resources to help guide you as you seek to engage in conversations with your child during the season of COVID-19.
Fear is banging at the door, calling us to fix our minds on the turbulent waters around us. Instead, let’s be a remembering people during times of anxiety.
What should you as a parent do when your student comes home with very hard or even troubling questions?
In this season of intensified messages and out-of-the-ordinary protocols, is there still a way to live life together? Can we still be living in community?