If you are seeking straight answers to confusing questions, guidance from beyond and comforting advice then you will adore this illuminating book. Learn to connect with your dearly departed loved ones. Discover the healing power of spirituality and faith. “It is an easy read, beautifully written and informative book. This book provides lots of hope for those who are grieving. I highly recommend it.” ~Jennifer S.
Kleptomaniac: Who’s Really Robbing God Anyway is an educational book that tackles the religious taboo subject of monetary tithing and presents information about an under-saturated subject in the book world. This manifesto is a scholastic, theological work and should be read by anyone who has skepticism about the truth and accuracy of the modern non-biblical monetary tithe system that is not contained on the pages of the scriptures. The ultimate experience in writing this book is that the modern monetary tithe system is a Bible parlor trick and Jedi mind game to get you to believe that God wants people to pay ten percent of their income to the church in perpetuity. Don’t drink the tithing koolaid. Read the book instead!
The message of the book is that ten percent of a person’s income does not represent an authentic biblical tithe. The biblical tithe has always been edible items as required by biblical law. A monetary tithe of ten percent represents a tax for religious purposes instituted by traditions of men. A true biblical tithe is narrowly limited to food and clean animals from inside the land of Israel. Also, true biblical tithing was never extended to crafts or trades, and since Jesus was never a farmer, nor headsman, he was not required to tithe.
The Fields is a Christian inspirational book written by a cancer doctor that discusses the challenges of life, especially from the medical perspective, the beauty of God’s creation and human relationships, the need to care for the least among us through volunteer works, and appreciation for the simple gifts of life. 100 percent of the proceeds from the sale of this book will be donated to charitable organizations.
A young lesbian girl grows beyond fear to fearlessness as she comes of age in the ’60s amid religious, social, and legal barriers.
Carol Anderson grows up in a fundamentalist Christian home in the 60s, a time when being gay was in opposition to all social and religious mores and against the law in most states. Fearing the rejection of her parents, she hides the truth about her love orientation, creating emotional distance from them for years, as she desperately struggles to harness her powerful attractions to women while pursuing false efforts to be with men.
The watershed point in Carol’s journey comes when she returns to graduate school and discovers the feminist movement, which emboldens her sense of personal power and the freedom to love whom she chooses. But this sense of self-possession comes too late for honesty with her father. His unexpected death before she can tell him the truth brings the full cost of Carol’s secret crashing in compelling her to come out to her mother before it is too late.
Candid and poignant, You Can’t Buy Love Like That, reveals the complex invisible dynamics that arise for gay people who are forced to hide their true selves in order to survive and celebrates the hard-won rewards of finding one’s courageous heart and achieving self-acceptance and self-love.
Fractured Not Broken is a true story of loss, faith, and a rare love that only happens in nonfiction.
In a sweeping narrative and heart-wrenching story, Kelly exposes the truth about what happened after a drunk driver rendered her a quadriplegic. She shares how she found her way back—through faith and pain, her community, her family, and the love of a man she’d prayed for.
“This is a real life story of heroic virtue—especially of courage, humility, and generosity—a triumph of faith, hope and love. This story involves the very essence of the human spirit, family, and community. To know Kelly and her journey of miracles is to know that with God all things are possible.” —Most Reverend Charles C. Thompson, Bishop of Evansville