I have found it helpful to think of my Sabbath day worship as filling a lamp—one that needs oil to burn, like in the parable of the ten virgins. Drops of holiness—small, simple things that fuel the flame of my faith in Jesus Christ.
Women are called to be glue. We are the bonds of unity and kindness. This unity, this bonding, this glue is the ingredient of conversion to the gospel of Jesus Christ that is in our most basic doctrines.
President Monson spoke of five critical things that will help protect us from the evil so prevalent in the world today.
I have discovered that “Love one another as I have loved you” really means what it says: love everyone, even those among your family and friends who may make choices different than you would.
For many it is a leap of faith just to go to church on Sunday. Can we understand why it is so important that members of the Church reach out to others in loving kindness?
We can be more confident, happy, and content human beings if we are willing to shed our less important identities and place our divine origins at the very forefront of our self-perception.
The tension between the Sabbath and work keeps me on my spiritual toes, vigilant to remember God’s holy day and to make time for mental rest and spiritual growth no matter the circumstance.
For a lot of my life, I’ve wondered if I was messing up God’s plan for me.
On a day where we have the opportunity to restart, recharge, and recommit, the love of a Father in Heaven has to be at the heart of such a gift.
In an increasingly dark world, we can be a bright light to those around us and a shining example of Christlike love.
If we all do the “love one another” thing a little better, we’ll all help each other remember that in God’s Church and in His everlasting love, there is always a place for you.
How can we ever hope to “always remember” when it’s so easy to forget?
What two fellow Christians and a rabbi have taught me about God.
In a new video series, Elder Jeffrey R. Holland explains why we need the blessings of the Sabbath day more than ever.
Being broken is a gift, because when we are broken, we recognize the need for a Savior to make us whole.
How are we supposed to push on when the heaviness of the world seems to intensify every day?
I love checklists. But when it comes to living the gospel, it might be time to chuck that Church checklist of mine.
Whether you’re trying to raise a missionary or not, these eight skills can help you better prepare your children to face the world.
The quarter-life crisis emerges in young adulthood when you take the first steps into “real life” and realize you have no idea what you’re doing.
I know what it is like to be everyone’s worst example! So why did I do it?