Someone once said that “wisdom is the right use of knowledge.” Patrice Washington has found that’s the key to living a truly “rich” life. At one point in her life, she lost all her financial achievement, but gained something much more valuable.
What if there are great things waiting for you? Things that will take your life to a whole new level, but you just can’t see them yet! Trish Blackwell is KeepTheFaith’s Confidence Coach and has helped all kinds of people discover their real value.
One of the big dream stoppers in life is comparison. John Crist has some encouragement for you. His stand-up comedy has made him a YouTube sensation. He’s realized how important it is to just be himself.
So you’re crossing all your “t’s” and dotting all your “i’s,” but things just aren’t going as you planned. Tahni Cullen says maybe the disappointment has to do with expectations. She has a son, Josiah, who has autism spectrum disorder. She tells their story.
When you achieve something, it feels good. Scott Hamilton won the gold medal in figure skating at the 1984 Olympics. He says when you get a “win” in your life, use the momentum to keep moving forward.
Just because we’re scared of something, doesn’t mean we shouldn’t do it. Christine Caine and her husband Nick started the A-21 Campaign to fight human trafficking and slavery, and had to deal with their own fears when getting started.
A child sometimes feels like a gift we open. And we know the gift is extremely special. But if we’re honest, we don’t really know what to do with it. Our friend Andy Andrews has some advice.
Bullies aren’t just found at the playground; these days people can be mean at any age and anywhere. Nick Vujicic was born without arms or legs, and spent years questioning the purpose of life, or whether he had a purpose at all!
To find joy and fulfillment in your life, sometimes you just have to act like a kid again. Our friend Tim Storey tells us how to do just that.
Culture today says we should identify and measure ourselves based on what we do and who we associate with. Jamie Ivey is a pastor’s wife, mother of four, and author. She shares that our true identity should be wrapped up not in what we are, but who we are.