Dr. Matthew Stanford offers a compassionate look at mental illness, which affects one in five teens and adults in the United States. He discusses the need for overcoming the stigma of reaching out for help and encourages the church community to offer hope and healing for families with loved ones suffering with mental health issues.
God disciplines those He loves and He does so with plenty of grace while implementing boundaries for our good. John and Danny explain how parents can do the same with their children, without using shame.
Your marriage can become a safe place of trust when you and your spouse are managing conflict well. John and Greg explain how you can be a calming voice for your spouse, when he or she is upset.
Pastor Kevin Thompson offers practical advice for maintaining a healthy and happy marriage in a discussion based on his book Happily: 8 Commitments of Couples Who Laugh, Love & Last.
Writer and speaker Adriel Booker candidly shares her experiences with pregnancy loss, having miscarried four times. She describes how her faith has sustained and comforted her through the pain, and offers encouragement to families walking a similar path of grief.
Saying “I’m sorry” can be difficult, especially for parents. But those two words can make a big difference in a child’s life. John and Danny discuss the times they need to use those words and how taking responsibility for mistakes as parents helps show God’s grace.
A small misunderstanding can trigger a big argument with your spouse. However, conflict can actually be good for your relationship, if you learn to handle it well. John and Greg share how they’ve learned to deal with conflict in their own marriages.
Award-winning artist Morgan Weistling was once an agnostic who believed that art was his god. Today, he shares his inspiring testimony of how he became a Christian who now knows his artistic talent is a gift from God, and he will share that talent with listeners in a way you won’t want to miss.
In a discussion based on his book When to Walk Away, Gary Thomas explains why it’s okay to disengage from people who relish negativity, control, and hatred, and he offers practical, biblically-based advice for doing so. (Part 2 of 2)
In a discussion based on his book When to Walk Away, Gary Thomas explains why it’s okay to disengage from people who relish negativity, control, and hatred, and he offers practical, biblically-based advice for doing so. (Part 1 of 2)