A ‘Little House’ List of Resources for Your Homeschool

Little House graphic v2

The Little House series take us on a journey of the life of Laura Ingalls Wilder and her pioneering family: from Wisconsin in 1870 to South Dakota, through good times and difficult times, and show us a family that lived through a time of rapid change in American life – from the rural and agricultural self sufficient way, to the industrial urban life.

The family lived off the land, hunted, made cheese and butter, maple sugar, collected honey, and also enjoyed the simple things in life, like attending church, dancing, family times together, and singing. Everything was used for some purpose, and the detailed descriptions in this series show us how important each object was in its use. We also read of the values by which one family lived – honour, purpose, generosity, faithful endurance, entrepreneurship, self-sufficiency, simplicity, thankfulness, patience, and more.

We all love these books for so many reasons, and they are wonderful to read aloud with our children, as well as providing many learning opportunities.

I’ve put together a list of resources, most of which are free, that will give you plenty of learning opportunities for your homeschool

Lapbooks and Unit Studies

Follow the pioneering life of Laura Ingalls in her autobiography, and get a fuller picture into her life.

Activities and Projects

A one-hour documentary into the legacy of Laura Ingalls Wilder.

Virtual Tour 

Read Laura’s journal entries and letters from three of her most memorable journeys.

Family Tree and Historical Records


Make sure you visit my Little House Pinterest Board for more ideas, history, and fun things to make.

Hope that helps get you started on your Little House learning! Please feel free to comment below with some of the things you have done in your homeschool to bring the ‘Little House’ series alive.

~ Victoria

You might also like to purchase the book series, the TV series, or some of the Little House titles available:


This post contains my Amazon affiliate links – purchasing this way adds no cost to you.
I appreciate your support for my website. Thanks!

Susanna Wesley – A Legacy of Faithful Endurance

Susanna Wesley graphic 1

Susanna Wesley may not be a name you are familiar with, but her sons you may well have heard of. John Wesley and Charles Wesley were significant leaders during a time in England known as ‘The Great Awakening’. John Wesley was the founder of the Methodist Church and Charles Wesley wrote over 6,000 hymns, many of which we still sing today. Two of Charles’ sons and his grandson were also well known as musicians.

Susanna was born to Dr Samuel Annesley, a scholar and clergyman, and Mary White in 1769 in Spital Yard, London, and was the youngest of 25 children. She married Samuel Wesley, a minister, and they had 19 children, 9 of whom died as infants. She schooled her children for 20 years, where for an hour each week each child received one-on-one instruction on spiritual matters.

Susanna is said to have spent 2 hours a day in prayer, and would pull her apron over her head, signalling to her children that she was praying and wished to be left alone.

In a time where woman could not preach or even minister to women, she was a theologian in her own right (some of her writings were written primarily to educate her children), and when her husband was away she held meetings in their home where they sung hymns, prayed, and she read her husband’s sermons. These afternoon meetings were at first borne out of concern for her own children, who she believed were not being shepherded well by the replacement minister, and the meetings grew as word spread. The morning meetings at the parish dwindled to just a few, where the afternoon meetings in the Wesley home flourished with hundreds attending at times.

Susanna had a difficult life, a difficult marriage (one time her husband left for a year over a political dispute), and her children also had difficult marriages. She endured poverty and hardship her entire life, house fires, children dying, and more. But her faithful endurance is part of her lasting legacy.

I love this story of one particular day of schooling her children, where her husband Samuel visited the schoolroom. “I wonder at your patience; you have told that child twenty times the same thing.”

“If I had satisfied myself by mentioning it only nineteen times, I should have lost all my labour,” she replied. “It was the twentieth time that crowned it.”

Her sons led tens of thousands to the Lord, and as long as they were alive, continued to be part of the Anglican Church and attend Sunday morning services. There are countless numbers that they influenced either directly or indirectly through the Methodist movement. I’d like to mention just one family story.

A Family who Changed History

James and Betty Taylor, settled in Barnsley in the mid-1700s, and were the founders of the first Methodist society in Barnsley. John Wesley preached in this place at least 20 times, and was known to have stayed in their home when he came to preach. Their eldest son John Taylor was also eventually active in the Methodist church in Barnsley, and his son James Taylor became a Chemist and a Methodist Pastor. James Taylor married the daughter of a Methodist pastor, and although desiring to do missionary work in China, James and Amelia never did. Instead, their son James Hudson Taylor, known as Hudson Taylor, become the answer to their prayers. Before his birth they had prayed: ‘Lord, if you give us a son, grant that he may work for You in China!’

J Hudson Taylor is known as one of the most influential missionaries who has ever lived, and was the founder of the China Inland Mission. He lived a life of faith that was rooted in intimacy with God, with his life’s message being about laying down one’s life and being committed to fulfilling the Great Commission.

To think that one faithful mother’s influence and faith was imparted with care and conviction to her children, which in turn led to generations having been touched by her legacy. Did it ever cross her mind, in the midst of the many difficult trials, or in the daily mundane tasks, and the many years of sowing into her children’s hearts, that beyond her time on earth, her sacrifice would bear so much fruit?

I’m deeply inspired by her life, but I also appreciate this perspective of seeing beyond just my children’s education, to look into a time ahead I can’t see yet. We may never know just how much fruit will come from all we have sown in faith, love and sacrifice into these lives we are stewarding, but let me encourage you that it is worth it!  These precious years with our children are a privilege and blessing, in more ways than we can possibly comprehend. Whatever way you put that ‘apron’ over your head, make sure you carve out those moments to spend time with the Lord, hearing His heart towards you and yours, and taking time to just breathe and be. 

Be blessed and encouraged today,

~ Victoria 

PS. I finally joined Facebook a week or so ago. I have a few writing projects in the pipeline, and will use this Page as a hub for these, and for the other places I write on the web. I’d love to chat with you over there!

Facebook cover

  • Much of this information in this post was sourced out of my head. However, for further reading, you might like to look at the titles that Amazon have on Susanna Wesley by various authors.

Supplementing Your Homeschool Curriculum with Digital Downloads

Sounds of Worship (3)

We are mostly set on the core curriculum that we use from year-to-year with each of our children (see above ‘Homeschooling’ menu for each Grade). But we have left room to fill some gaps with additional unit studies, delight-direct learning, projects, additional copywork and audiobooks, and anything else along the way that we like the look of.

As their teacher, I can never know in advance what is going to ‘click’ with each of my children, but when something does, I like to make sure I embrace their interests and natural talents with additional opportunities to develop their strengths and keep learning fun.

I’m a strong believer in allowing room to be flexible with learning, and if something isn’t working after a good trial period, it’s time to change it or to find ways of freshening things up. I have one child in particular that tires easily of the same thing, so supplementing with other things really helps things around here!

I’ve spent literally hundreds of hours researching curriculum and looking for free downloads. What I’ve discovered is that it’s worth just purchasing the right resources to save the time and also because quality resources are simply worth the investment.

Why use Digital Downloads

As much as I love the feel of a printed book in my hands, like a devotional book for myself, when it comes to curriculum though, there are a number of benefits to having downloaded files stored on your computer or tablet to use.

You can print multiple copies easily, use with all your children, only print what you use, save on shipping costs, and also pick up great curriculum for lower prices. It’s more economical, and frequently also more affordable.

I use our notebooking pages every day in our homeschool, plus numerous lapbooks, unit studies, copywork, audios and more, most days. It’s a bit of a change of mindset, as we are so used to the way we’ve always done things, but the change in technology is truly a gift if we learn to embrace the good from it and utilize it to our advantage.

Ways to Supplement

  • Add in unit studies to your history for the year, whether you are doing a theme for the entire year and you want to supplement (like Ancient History), or take a break from your existing curriculum for a couple of weeks to freshen things up. We do both.
  • Print off reading log pages for your child to record books read (including those from the library).
  • Listen to audiobooks in the car, during learning ‘breaks’, or while you are teaching another child. We love Jim Weiss audiobooks, and are also using The Mystery of History this year too.
  • Print copywork pages when there is a topic that you have enjoyed in your usual studies (eg. a more focused topic during Middle Ages History, or a country study that grabs your child’s interest from a read-aloud).
  • Add in attractive notebooking pages to accompany your regular curriculum, instead of just buying regular lined paper. We use IEW (Fix-it Grammar and Theme studies) which still need additional pages, as does our history and other subjects. It just makes the finished work more appealing to the eye, your child will feel more satisfied with what they’ve produced, and we are all about increasing their enjoyment of things like grammar!
  • Jump into the colouring book trend that is popular right now, and find some resources that have a colouring and learning component. We have just gotten Fine Linen and Purple for our eldest daughter, and it’s absolutely gorgeous!
  • Use ebooks on your tablet when you are travelling or away from home, and save on that much needed space in the car.
  • Take your schooling with you when you are at a child’s extra curricular activities, and get in some extra learning time with your other children.

I hope that gives you some ideas on how you can add in these things to keep your homeschool fresh, learning fun and flexible, and doing it in a way that is affordable and economical.

~ Victoria

Evaluating Your Homeschool: what to do when things aren’t working

Evaluating Your Homeschool

If there’s something I’ve learned in the last 7 years of intentionally homeschooling, it’s that it’s what you do in the day-to-day of life and homeschooling that counts, and not those one-off moments where you lose it, or one of the kids lose it, or even for periods of time where things don’t seem to be working well. I think we can be fairly hard on ourselves at times, and can feel like we’re failing, or ruining our children’s childhoods, etc, when really we just need to evaluate what’s working and what’s not.

Give yourself some grace, forgive yourself (and ask for it if you need to!), and move on when it’s just a difficult day.

When the challenges are lasting longer than a moment or day, Instead of feeling stress and failure, how about viewing those circumstances in a different way and seeing an opportunity to grow and adapt?  Something may need to change – whether it be in you, in your children, or in the way you have organised your homeschooling life. Think of it like a spotlight that has highlighted where things can grow and change, instead of seeing an area of life where you’re getting it wrong!

If those difficult periods last longer than a few weeks, and you’re still committed to homeschool, here’s some things to ask:

  • Are you doing too much outside the home? Are you feeling too rushed, too busy, and too overwhelmed, and this is spilling into the environment of your home?
  • Are you on and off the computer/social media throughout the day, even for short periods of time? Are you focusing too much on the housework and other things you think you can do during homeschool time, when really your children need your focused attention?
  • Is there a resource or curriculum that could be changed – even if YOU like using something, but your child is miserable, perhaps you need to let go of what you would prefer to use in favour for what will work better.
  • Are there underlying issues that need to be tended to – perhaps Dad is working late regularly and a child is reacting to this, or they’re unhappy for another reason. Have one-on-one times with each of your children and listen to what’s going on for them.
  • Are you needing some rest and time out yourself, or feeling dissatisfied and unfulfilled for some reason? Find out what is spilling out of your heart, when you are stressed or unhappy, as it might not be curriculum or your children that needs tending to… it might be how you are seeing things. (Stress is a perception of circumstances and comes from the inside, not from externals).

We have some ‘back-up’ resources I use when I need to put down the regular curriculum, plus I’m always keeping a look out for things to use to freshen things up.

Here are two options that work for us:

  1. Thinking Tree has homeschool journals that are a creative and wonderful way of learning, but doing at their own pace.
  2. Press ‘pause’ on your current curriculum, and do a unit study for a week or two. Lapbooks are especially a fun way of learning, and you can easily tie them into what you’re already learning.

I hope that helps!

Have a great week,

~ Victoria 

An Update from Us


After taking almost 2 years off writing here regularly, I finally feel like I’m in a good rhythm to dip my feet back into the blogging world again. I needed time to refuel, refocus, get our homeschool rhythm to a sustainable place, and also just more time with the Lord and with my family.

I have plenty that I’m looking forward to sharing with you, some of which I trust will benefit your families, particularly in the area of wellness: I’ve learned much in the past year or so about reducing the ‘rush’, balancing hormones including adrenal health, inflammation, the many factors (besides calories) involved in weight management, fasting, and dietary changes. I also feel like we’re in a much better place with a sustainable homeschool rhythm, and I’m also looking forward to passing on some faith-based insights from my ‘sabbatical’.

Our children are doing well, and we’re enjoying how each of their unique and wonderful personalities are growing and emerging. They are all so different! We are not creating mini versions of ourselves, but hope to foster their precious hearts into them becoming all the Lord intends for them to be.

We’ve also joined a community of believers that has been a huge blessings to our lives, and feel like after the longest time, we have finally found our ‘fit’.

As for this place here, I plan on writing about once a month, unless there’s something I desperately want to share with you (like this week there’s a huge sale on homeschool resources I’ll tell you about – check your inbox!).

I’ve done some updating around the place, still a bit more to do, but in the interests of ‘balance’ I’ll chip away at it a little at a time!  When you have a moment, have a look at the ‘Homeschool’ drop-down menu above where I’ve updated most of the curriculum that we use for each level (Pre-K-5th Grade). I should have this finished later this week. I still get questions about what we use, so I hope this is a convenient way of seeing this in one place.

Thanks for your continued support. If you find something has helped you here, please leave me a comment. It’s encouraging to my heart!



The Truth About Cancer – FREE global screening

The Truth About Cancer

Ty and Charlene Bollinger created a storm last year when they released to the internet for free, a 9-part docu-series on cancer, The Truth About Cancer, which was watched by hundreds of thousands world-wide. I watched the whole series too, and learned plenty of new information about what is currently being used in the treatment of cancer over the world, besides chemo, radiation and surgery.

The Truth About Cancer is back for another round this month, in an effort to get the word out to more people. Can I encourage you to sign up to watch for free over the 9 days, beginning April 12th? Get informed about how cancer can be healed, hear the stories of those who have done it themselves, and be encouraged with hope that there is a better way than what you may have been told.

I don’t know about you, but I am so over losing my loved ones to cancer! There has to be a better way!  I really do believe Ty and Charlene have done a superb job of bringing together so many experts and so much information into one packed-full series. If you or a loved one is battling cancer, this could be your starting point with moving forward into intentional healing.

Let me know what you think after you’ve watched it! Here’s that link again: The Truth About Cancer.

In good health,



  • Episode 1: The True History of Chemotherapy & The Pharmaceutical Monopoly
  • Episode 2: Cancer Facts and Fictions, Breast Cancer, Hormones, Skin Cancer & Essential Oils
  • Episode 3: Cancer-Killing Viruses, Cancer Stem Cells, GMOs, Juicing & Eating the Rainbow
  • Episode 4: Excitotoxins that Fuel Cancer, Nature’s Pharmacy and Healing Cancer with Sound & Light
  • Episode 5: Cancer Causing Blindspots, Toxic Vaccines, Homeopathy & The Power of Emotions
  • Episode 6: The NOCEBO Effect, Healing Vaccines, Advanced Detoxing & Going Inside A German Cancer Clinic
  • Episode 7: Heal Cancer with Clean Electricity, Unique Water, Natural Sunlight & Combining Superfoods
  • Episode 8: Cannabis, Nature’s Epigenetic Switches, Peptides & Healing with Micronutrient Therapy
  • Episode 9: Cancer Conquerors & Their Powerful Stories of Victory

PS. The above link is NOT an affiliate link – but it IS my own referral link, which means Ty and Char will be kindly sending me some DVD’s to say thanks for my help in getting the word out. :)

Jordan Rubin: A Testimony on Healing Cancer

A testimony on healing cancer

Some of you will have been watching Ty and Charlene Bollinger’s series over the last 9 days: “The Truth About Cancer – A Global Quest”. I’ve been studying cancer for about a decade, for my own personal interest, yet I still found stacks of new information in this series including up-to-date research and more recent breakthroughs in preventing and treating cancer. I especially enjoyed the segment on essential oils, which I’m about to finally take the plunge and fill my home with!

The final episode has excerpts from an interview with Jordan Rubin, author of NY Times Bestseller,”The Maker’s Diet”, who shares his story about how he healed his own cancer in 2008. He was told that 100% of people with his cancer will die from it, and was given 3 months to live. I have enormous respect for Jordan, and his book “The Maker’s Diet” is still the benchmark by which I weigh other perspectives on health by.

He set about going after his healing with great intentionality, and was successful in seeing that thing turn on its head. Brilliant!

I came across this testimony of how Jordan journeyed through healing cancer and the 5 keys we can use to unlock conquering faith in all challenges. The talk is called “To Hell with Cancer!” I hope you find it as inspiring as I did.

In good health,


PS. Here is a list of the 9 episodes of “The Truth About Cancer”, which I also encourage you to purchase:”

  • Episode 1: The True History of Chemotherapy & The Pharmaceutical Monopoly
  • Episode 2: Cancer Facts and Fictions, Breast Cancer, Hormones, Skin Cancer & Essential Oils
  • Episode 3: Cancer-Killing Viruses, Cancer Stem Cells, GMOs, Juicing & Eating the Rainbow
  • Episode 4: Excitotoxins that Fuel Cancer, Nature’s Pharmacy and Healing Cancer with Sound & Light
  • Episode 5: Cancer Causing Blindspots, Toxic Vaccines, Homeopathy & The Power of Emotions
  • Episode 6: The NOCEBO Effect, Healing Vaccines, Advanced Detoxing & Going Inside A German Cancer Clinic
  • Episode 7: Heal Cancer with Clean Electricity, Unique Water, Natural Sunlight & Combining Superfoods
  • Episode 8: Cannabis, Nature’s Epigenetic Switches, Peptides & Healing with Micronutrient Therapy
  • Episode 9: Cancer Conquerors & Their Powerful Stories of Victory

A Glimpse Inside Our Pantry

pantry post

I thought I’d give you a glimpse into our pantry and fridge, and show you how we eat most of the time.  I think it’s fairly simple, just natural, whole ingredients, and organic where possible and affordable.  We also have a few specialty ingredients that we use sometimes.

So here’s what our pantry usually looks like after shopping day (photos taken a month ago). Where it’s just way too expensive to buy organic varieties, we try and find the next best thing. Our local supermarket for example has some ‘natural’ range products that are more affordable, and some of these things we use less regularly anyway (eg. almond meal, maple syrup).  A lot of things we buy in bulk bags, such as flour, nuts and dried fruit.  Also, our dairy produce in New Zealand is grass-fed and so we don’t buy organic dairy or meat (but do free-range chickens).

You’ll notice there’s some things there that aren’t all that healthy (like the bought crackers, which are convenient carriers for healthy toppings!), but we aren’t 100% perfect and aren’t trying to be!

Flour and Baking Ingredients

  • Coconut flour
  • Almond meal
  • Buckwheat flour
  • Wholewheat flour
  • Gluten-free/aluminium-free baking powder
  • Baking soda
  • Shredded coconut
  • Coconut chips
  • Cacao powder
  • Coconut amino sauce
  • Pure maple syrup
  • Rapadura sugar
  • Coconut sugar
  • Raw honey
  • Cacao butter
  • Carob powder

Nuts, Seeds, Dried Fruit

  • Pumpkin seeds
  • Sunflower seeds
  • Chia seeds
  • Flax seeds
  • Natural raw nut mix (almonds, pecans, brazils, walnuts)
  • Walnuts
  • Goji berries
  • Raisins
  • Dates
  • Seed blend (LSAP)

pantry 1

Oils and Vinegars

  • Extra virgin coconut oil
  • Cold-pressed extra virgin olive oil
  • Braggs Apple Cider Vinegar
  • Plum vinegar
  • Red wine vinegar
  • Balsamic vinegar
  • Fermented soy sauce
  • Wholegrain mustard

pantry 3

Dried Legumes

  • Lentils
  • Chick peas
  • Buckwheat groats
  • Brown rice
  • Jasmine white rice
  • Popcorn (always organic)
  • Quinoa
  • Wild rice
  • Millet (used infrequently)
  • Amaranth (used infrequently)

pantry 4Other

  • Rice crackers
  • Canned coconut cream
  • Canned chick peas
  • Cacao nibs
  • Maca powder
  • 100% bean pasta
  • Tomato passata sauce
  • Homemade buckwheat cereal
  • Large rolled oats
  • Store-bought oat bars
  • Organic coffee
  • Organic herbal tea
  • Chlorella powder
  • Dr Mercola Protein powder
  • Moringa leaf powder

pantry 2


  • Cinnamon
  • Braggs nutritional seasoning
  • Himalayan salt
  • Sea salt
  • Sweet paprika
  • Cumin
  • Ginger
  • Coriander seeds
  • Fennel seeds
  • Turmeric
  • Vanilla powder
  • Various dried herbs

In Our Fridge

This is about the fullest our fridge ever looks, as we have various leftovers in there, some chicken bones to turn into stock, and some bags of flour!  I can also spot some blueberries that we picked ourselves, and about 4 jars of sauerkraut.  Generally, the staples are:

  • Raw milk
  • Double organic cream
  • Fresh vegetables
  • Coconut water
  • Sauerkraut
  • Cream cheese
  • Almond milk
  • Jam
  • Cheese
  • Unsalted butter
  • Parmesan cheese
  • Free range eggs
  • Pesto (maybe once a month for this)
  • Kefir
  • Yoghurt
  • Kombucha mushies (haven’t made kombucha in a while)
  • Liquid whey
  • Seed powders
  • Homemade ACV drink
  • Homemade iced tea concentrate
  • Ginger root
  • Meat and frozen berries are in the freezer, also some frozen homemade stocks

pantry fridgeUsually we eat naturally fermented sour dough bread, as we can get some amazing artisan bread for a great price the day after it’s baked.  But we’re looking at cutting out grains for a while just to tidy up a few health issues that are lingering.  Instead I’m making flax bread and keep slices in the freezer ready to go, or using leftovers and making cooked lunches.

So there you go!  We’re spending inside the average range for a family of our size: $230-$359/wk (NZ stats for 2013, from lower to moderate range). The weeks I blow the budget is usually because we’ve stocked up on something or bought supplements.

We’re going to make some cut backs on our grocery bill this year but more on that another time. I’d like to get it down to $200-250/wk without compromising our health.  That’s going to take some serious creativity!

Have a great week!


Admired Apparel

admired apparel

Hi friends,

I just wanted to share this great site with you.  Miranda Nelson is a international speaker, model, author, visionary, and all-round beautiful person.  She has a range of printed tank tops and t-shirts that I love, as they make identity-affirming statements which I’m all about, and part of the proceeds go to support ‘Project Orphans’ who aim to provide safe homes for children in dangerous situations.  If you’ve been around my blog for a while, you will know that loving orphans is really important to me!

Miranda also has a great blog filled with wisdom on health, food, beauty and other things.  I encourage you to take a look.  You’ll be blessed.

Visit Admired Apparels Store and blog, and leave a comment or two to encourage Miranda in what she’s doing.  She’s fantastic!

Have a great week.




Books Books Books!

Books books books

Hi Friends!

I have a stack of glorious reading for the summer here DownUnder and I’d love to share these with you.  Many of these are Christian titles, as I’m simply at a place right now where I’m wanting to feed my soul. :) And the rest are history titles, my other great love when it comes to reading.

Multi award-winning historical fiction, The Chronicles of Iona is set in 563 AD and is the story of the two men who laid the foundations of the Scottish nation, an Irish monk, Saint Columba, and a Scottish warlord, Aedan mac Gabran.  Aedan is my direct ancestor, and I absolutely love this period of history.  What’s not to love?

Technically this is a homeschool title for my Fourth Grader, but no harm will be done if I read it too! This one takes a look at English history from  55 BC to 1611 (the year the King James bible was published) and how our language developed.

Hannah is said to have earned three reputations in her life: that of a playwright, a writer on moral and religious subjects, and a practical philanthropist.  She is said to have affected every level of 18th century British society.  I love a good inspirational biography.

A stunning introduction to this medieval book, with beautiful full colour pictures.  I bought this partly to accompany our homeschool medieval studies next year, but also because I love Celtic history!

It seems fitting to re-visit this treasure, and actually finish it this time, with the 200th anniversary of when Samuel Marsden first preached the gospel on Christmas Day 1814.  Keith has done a fantastic job of telling the story of our early history in this young nation of New Zealand.

Most know of William Wilberforce, the 19th century politician famous for the abolition of slavery. But few know of the other members of the group, known to us now as the Clapham Sect.  Hannah More was also part of this group, and others including the Reverend John Venn.  The Clapham Sect not only sought to abolish slavery but are also responsible for other endeavours (future blog post!).  I’m looking forward to reading more on this extraordinary group of world-changers.

I love learning about historical awakenings and revivals in the Church, especially those that have impacted all places of society.  This seems to be the one that is recommended on revivals, so I have this arriving in my mailbox any day now.  I also have a couple of Winkie Pratney’s on my wishlist, after hearing him speak on revival last Sunday. Brilliant.

Anything by Graham Cooke is going to be brilliant. In this book, the first of a three-part series, Graham packs this training manual/guidebook full of insight, examples, application and assignments.  If you’re a student of the prophetic, then this one’s for you.

Understanding the Seer gift of the prophetic is something I’m going after at the moment.  The seer dimension of the prophetic is simply a way of receiving revelation, it’s not scary weird stuff. :) So since this is the recommended book by those that I look to for wisdom, so it’s at the top of my reading pile!

This book contains rare, never before published material of selected, transcribed, edited sermons delivered by A.W. Tozer.  I thought I should probably balance out all the modern Christian titles with a little of the classic.  This seemed like a good fit. :)

Undoubtedly I’ll be adding other books to my pile before the break even starts.  Do you have any recommendations for me?  What will you be reading over the holidays?

With joy,



This post contains affiliate links.