“No one can serve two masters. For you will hate one and love the other...You cannot serve both God and money."
With so much at stake, how can we help position our children for long-term success without destroying them in the process?
Don’t worry — this article isn’t going to be as cynical as that title may sound.
As every married couple learns, each day of marriage brings challenges – no matter how perfect the wedding may have seemed.
Ten truths every teenage girl needs to hear.
"Early to bed and early to rise, makes a man healthy, wealthy and wise," - Benjamin Franklin
Yes, it is possible to be successful at home and at work, but if the scales tip to one side, the other will suffer the consequences.
Whether you are struggling to feel content with the material things in your life, or something a little deeper, I’ve found these three principles help to refocus our perspective.
What your feeling is not bad or wrong. In fact, it might be trying to tell you something important. Don’t ignore it.
An ingredient to a flourishing marriage that is so simple, it's easily overlooked...
I wish I could give a list of guaranteed ways to win the heart of a teenager, but we all know there are no such guarantees.
When we don’t wait for God’s instruction in any area of our lives, we end up in a big mess.
By watching and praying for wisdom, we can be there to be the wind beneath her wings when it's time for her to fly.
Love is a choice, marriage is hard, and there's no man or woman out there who can "complete" you.
Did you know that the average new car payment amount is $452? That’s almost 50% of our monthly mortgage payment!
Elisa Morgan talks about her new book The Beauty of Broken, which reminds us that God redeems the brokenness in all.
The concentration and memory required for financial tasks means that many of the elderly find it impossible to keep track of finances.
I remember my first attempt at throwing a kid's birthday party. My daughter was turning four. I was unprepared for the chaos.
Daughters-in-law expect mothers-in-law to be intrusive and overly attached to their sons—and sometimes, sadly, they’re right.