As the world gets busier and noisier, it becomes critical for us to carve out time for those things that are of greatest importance.
President Russell M. Nelson invites youth around the world to do these five things now to prepare for the second coming of Jesus Christ.
Recognizing revelation has required plenty of trial and error on my part, but over time it’s become easier for me to get answers consistently. And along the way I learned that my concerns and questions are my responsibility and no one else’s.
It helped me immensely to realize that wrestling with questions is good. It doesn’t necessarily lead away from gospel truths; rather, it can help us gain greater insight and understanding.
I know God always wants a close connection with me, so what keeps me from keeping that connection constant?
So, why pray? Why every morning? Why every night? Does it even matter?
What has Relief Society meant for me? It has meant a never-ending wealth of assistance from heaven and from earth that has helped me begin to prepare for the blessings of eternal life.
My head exploded. My brain shut down. The phrase that kept running through my head was “How am I going to do that?”
In the middle of all the motherhood monotony, I realized that even though I loved my life, I no longer loved myself in my life. I had given all of myself to my family and had forgotten who I was. Six things soon helped me put my life back into balance and ultimately helped me find me again.
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.
Choosing faith isn't a one-time choice–it's a practice. A few principles from the scriptures have helped me in my practice of choosing to act in faith instead of taking counsel from my fears.
Watching your child deal with anxiety or depression can be difficult. Sister Carol F. McConkie, first counselor in the Young Women General Presidency, and Heather Nelson, a licensed clinical social worker, share their thoughts on helping children overcome these challenges.
A variety of things make general conference great. What makes conference life changing is the ability to hear God’s messages for you through the gift of the Holy Ghost all year.
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 a lot of my life, I’ve wondered if I was messing up God’s plan for me.
There’s no wrong or right way to keep a Sunday journal. But here are a few ideas to get you started.
How do you move past living “What if?” to live “What is” and to find joy in it?
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.
I believe God cares about what we do with our lives. I believe He wants to help us. But what I learned through my experience is that He expects us to act. He expects us to do something about our dreams.
Through opposition in all things, I had direct experiences that brought me closer to God.
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.
When God let my life crumble, it wasn’t because He didn’t love me. He let my life crumble because He wanted me back. He wanted to teach me. He wanted to change me.
Where do I fit in? Is God’s plan of happiness possible for me?
God sees each of us as His children no matter where we live.
Being broken is a gift, because when we are broken, we recognize the need for a Savior to make us whole.
When we change, when we correct, when we live with true charity, that’s when God can work His miracles.
How are we supposed to push on when the heaviness of the world seems to intensify every day?
I know that every family goes through its own challenges, but when my family was hit with what seemed like trial after trial, I started to wonder about the purpose of it all.
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.