Month: April 2010

Seriously, So Blessed….

I was reading a little more of Seriously, So Blessed today. I heard of it a few years back, probably when it was in the throes of its first media blitz and loved it then. The gal writing is brilliant. Then I read some of my posts, and WOW. Some of mine sound just like

Praying to our Heavenly Father

The teacher in our RS class got the lessons mixed up, and we got this lesson this week instead of next week. What a great lesson! The lesson was supposed to be one of those split-into-groups type lessons (which I hate), but our teacher didn’t go that route this time. Instead she mentioned the journalism

From Rock Star to Worker Bee – The New Member Dilemma

You’ve been investigating the LDS Church, and you’re flying high! The missionaries are awesome — they’ve been helping around the house and sharing spiritual thoughts with you a couple of times a week — and you love and admire them! You’ve read the Book of Mormon and felt the Spirit witness of the truthfulness of

General Conference and Social Media

This is part of an email I sent out with our ward calendar as a general conference report. I’m copying it here because of the social networking links. I’m going to take a bit of liberty and make a General Conference report here — not on the talks — but on how the Church is

Use General Conference videos NOW in your lessons!

No longer must we wait a month for the General Conference edition of The Ensign to come out to use the Conference messages. The Church’s Official YouTube channel, Mormon Messages, has all the talks from General Conference available for your use live right now: You can use these in your lessons, embed them on

Duty to God finally catches up to Personal Progress

I was delighted to hear about the changes to the Duty to God program announced at the Priesthood session of General Conference this weekend. Here’s the video at Mormon Messages: Materials should be delivered to units worldwide in June, and use should begin immediately. First, learn about a gospel principle, and strive to gain a