While there often are practical ways to show compassion to someone in a trial, the best thing we can say or do is remind someone of what God has done for us in the gospel.
"God Is Still Good: Gospel Hope and Comfort for the Unexpected Sorrows of Motherhood" releases this week.
God Is Still Good: Gospel Hope and Comfort for the Unexpected Sorrows of Motherhood releases on January 17. Pre-order a copy and listen to my Spotify playlist today!
I see many parallels between 9/11 and the pandemic of 2020. What is the main difference—for me—between these two life-changing events? This time, I am a mother.
Though as Christian parents we all have a biblical responsibility to train our children, how this plays out differs greatly from one family to another. And, in all areas of life, we need to be on guard against elevating something we personally value to first importance.
If you’re feeling discouraged, uncertain, or confused; if you’re wondering how God is going to keep his promises in your situation; if you’re perplexed about what God is doing and why—then remember Jehosheba.
As I lie in bed, I feel depleted. Empty. Too tired to be articulate or pray anything lengthy, I begin to cast my cares, one at a time, simply and specifically. I imagine a vast expanse of water in front of me...
One thing I’ve learned in my fourteen years of motherhood is this: loving our children biblically is inextricably linked to our relationship with God and his love for us. Even when we struggle to love our children, our main problem isn’t that we don’t love them enough but that we ought to love God more.