Maylissa Luby, a survivor of sex trafficking, is the founder of the non-profit May’s Heart. In this podcast she talks about the increase in sex trafficking during the pandemic and how she hopes the Church will work to prevent trafficking and help heal its victims. “People that are already vulnerable are more oppressed during … Continue reading Inside Out Ep.28
Search Results for: Inside Out
Maybe you noticed right away, or maybe it’s taken awhile to see it, but the pandemic is changing our friendships. And today on the Family Life Inside Out podcast I talk about just that with Alex Banks, Associate Pastor for the Lockport Alliance Church in Lockport, NY. Banks has all kinds of touch points with … Continue reading Inside Out Ep.28
We know young adults who struggle to make ends meet. How can parents—even of young kids—teach their children to be generous and responsible with money? Binghamton author Marcie Phelps joins me for this 12-minute conversation based on Generous Kids, her book to help parents teach children to handle money well. “God does require us to … Continue reading Inside Out Ep.27
The Alzheimer’s Association’s Dr. Anafidelia R. Tavares suggests ways we can prevent physical distancing from leading to feelings of social isolation for those we love in nursing homes living with dementia.
Author and blogger Michelle Van Loon talks about making the most of this unusual Christmas. Van Loon’s books include Becoming Sage and Moments and Days.
Our Words Matter– The tone of social media can be toxic, but Christians don’t have to add to the incivility or abandon the internet altogether, says Daniel Darling. Instead we can use our words for good. Darling’s new book is A Way with Words: Using Our Online Conversations for Good.
Julie Gillies reminds us that that God is not anxious about the state of the world, even when we are. Gillies is the author of the new book Prayers to Calm Your Anxious Heart.
As odd as it sounds, if you feel lonely you have company, says author and LifeWay Kids Director Jana Magruder. When lonely people push themselves to reach out, they help others feel connected and diminish their own isolation.
Recent widow Clarissa Moll describes how the pandemic magnifies the loneliness of grief, how her church stays connected, and how we can do the same for lonely people in our lives.
Churches should stay online, even after they start meeting in person, according to Dr. David Kinnaman, president of the Barna Group. To be online is to be where people go to find answers.