We are excited about what God is doing in the Christian homeschooling community in Washington! Increasing numbers of Christian parents are recognizing the� ...
In 2021, it's more common for young adults to live with a boyfriend or a girlfriend than to be married.One of the main reasons for this (for non-believers and believers alike) is the desire to be certain that the relationship is rooted in love. After all, you don't buy a car without first test driving it. Why wouldn't you take a relationship for a spin before making a lifetime commitment?Perhaps the best reason to avoid cohabitation is that the data suggests that doing so significantly increases the possibility that a relationship will end badly.The post Does Living Together Help or Hurt? appeared first on Jim Daly.
THE Most Beautiful Homeschool Magazine is $7 off Offer details: At Homeschooling Today, they’re growing a movement of families who are choosing to homeschool boldly. To homeschool boldly is to take control of your children’s education while nurturing family relationships. It’s choosing courage over fear and doing what’s best for you and your kids. It’s […]The post DEAL ALERT: THE Most Beautiful Homeschool Magazine is $7 off appeared first on Hip Homeschool Moms.
College life can be tough if you want to study well. It can be even tougher when you combine your studies with extra-curricular activities, a job, or a family. In such a situation, it can be very difficult to find enough time for everything, and the need to do homework assignments for different courses can
College life can be tough if you want to study well. It can be even tougher when you combine your studies with extra-curricular activities, a second job, or a family. In such a situation, it can be very difficult to find enough time for everything, and the need to do homework assignments for different courses
To help with understanding of the current global pandemic, the Library of Congress National Book Festival Presents program is offering a virtual multipart series with authors who have written books about widespread diseases and the worldwide response to them. The talks will be available on social media channels such as Facebook and YouTube, on the Library's website, and in some cases on C-SPAN.Two talks in this series "Understanding the Pandemic," are already available, and the third, "Spillover: Animal Infections and the Next Human Pandemic" premieres tonight, Thursday, April 30, at 7 pm ET. The full schedule:“The Great Influenza: The Story of the Deadliest Pandemic in History." This 2004 bestseller has become a bestseller once again. John M. Barry talked with David Rubenstein, co-chair of the National Book Festival, on the 1918 influenza pandemic that ravaged the world even as World War I was being fought on the ground in Europe. Now available for viewing."No One Was Immune: Mapping the Great Pandemics from Columbus to COVID-19." The Library of Congress's John Hessler and Marie Arana discuss the sweep of history from the 1500s small pox pandemic that decimated the indigenous population of the Americas to the meticulous work that is being done now to map COVID-19. Now available for viewing."Spillover": Animal Infections and the Next Human Pandemic." Prize-winning science writer David Quammen discusses “Spillover,” in which he tracks the animal origins of human diseases through the centuries, with David Rubenstein. Premieres Thursday, April 30, 7 p.m. ET"Once Upon a Time I Lived on Mars: Space, Exploration and Life on Earth." NASA astronaut and scientist Kate Greene went into the mouth of a volcano in a space capsule called Mars and spent several months in isolation, in the dark, doing research. She has a lot to say about the stress, loneliness and other challenges of sequestration -- and all from a very novel and unique perspective. Interview by the Library's Marie Arana. Premieres Thursday, May 14, 7 p.m. ET"Why It's Hard to Know Things, Lately, and How COVID-19 Will Go Down in History." Bestselling historian and Harvard professor Jill Lepore discusses how the current pandemic, its effects and our reaction to them say something very real about America in this moment and in the historical record that will emerge from it. Interview by the Library's John Haskell. Premieres Thursday, May 21, 7 p.m. ETAll talks will be available on Library of Congress Facebook and YouTube channels, on the Library's website, and in some cases on C-SPAN.Click here for more information.