By Way of the Moonlight

This was a really cool book. I figured that I’d really enjoy it because it’s a time slip. It goes back and forth between telling the story from the point of view of Allie in the present day, trying desperately to save the house her Grandmother wanted her to use to create a horse therapy practice, and then to her grandmother’s time in the 1930s-40s, piecing the story back together in chunks.

Dale Butler, Allie’s grandmother, had quite the story that she never shared with anyone in her family, and the pieces are revealed slowly, at good times, throughout the course of the two stories. You learn pieces either as Allie uncovers more information after her grandmother’s death, or as you’re told about it when the story shifts back to Dale’s point of view.

It was interesting to me that the author, Elizabeth Musser, chose to flip back and forth between first and third person narration. I find it can be hard to keep track of which timeline in while reading some timeslips, but switching narration POV really helped with that.

I also found it interesting that Musser wove in historical themes like World War 2, Polio, and the Depression, while mixing it with Covid in the present. Having Covid play a role in how the story would play out is kind of odd but also realistic, because it’s the world we live in. But when you set a book in 2020 and want the historicity of it to read as accurate, it’s a good idea (in my opinion anyway) to address Covid. I think Musser did it well.

I enjoyed reading about parts of Georgia and South Carolina that I’ve visited, so that was cool, too! And I learned a LOT about horses throughout the book!

Within the pages of this book, you will find intrepid characters who know what they won’t and won’t back down from it. Each suffers heartbreaks and losses, and they have to decide what to do with them and how much impact they’ll have on their lives. Dale (Nana Dale) has a saying that instead of asking God why when something goes wrong, we should be asking “what do you have for me here?” I found that to be personally challenging because I am a person who needs to ask why when things go wrong and who often gets frustrated when I can’t find an answer. I quite enjoy it when a fiction novel can give life lessons that stick with you even after you finish a book.

I really enjoyed this novel. I thought it was a bit slow to start out, but that may have been because I know so little about horses and the love of horses in both characters needed to be set up well… It’s hard to know… but regardless, it picked up and the book was well written. Musser tied all the ends together, in ways I wouldn’t have expected, and I thoroughly enjoyed it right to the end. I recommend this book 🙂

Book was provided courtesy of Graf-Martin Communications, Inc. And Baker Publishing Group.

A Year of Biblical Womanhood

I am admittedly quite late to the brilliance that is the writing of Rachel Held Evans. I regret that I never got to engage with her online platforms before she tragically passed away in 2019. I knew who she was, as I was following Sarah Bessey at the time and they are good friends, but I regret that I’m just catching up now.

Anyway, I’m on a bit of a mission to read everything she’s written, because each time I read a book of hers I’m changed by it. She gives such profound insights that come from hours and hours of research time, and this book was no different.

Both insightful and profound, but also quite humorous, Rachel set out to try to interpret the Bible literally for an entire year, and discovered that her publisher was willing to pay her to write her next book about that.

From sleeping in a tent for 3 days at the beginning of her period and not even touching another human or shared surface for 12 days straight, to living out Proverbs 31, to preparing a Passover feast, to calling her husband Dan “master,” to wearing a head covering and peasant skirts, to praying for forgiveness for all her snark while sitting on her roof, and so much more, Rachel set about to interpret what the Bible has to say about how to be a good woman as literally as possible. But while she did so, she also dug into what those texts were actually saying, and the contextual and historical information that surrounded them and may have made them appear the way they did in their time.

A few ways that I was really impacted by reading (erm, listening to) this book were as follows:

  1. I will no longer bristle when I hear the words “Proverbs 31.” This passage has been largely weaponized against women and Rachel shed light on it, both through contextual reading, historical study, and a conversation with a Jewish woman living in Israel. She came to learn that in Jewish culture, at least in the experience of her source, women call each other “women of valour” whenever there’s a major accomplishment, and that the text of Proverbs 31 is thought to be more of a celebratory poem or ode to all women CAN do, not everything a woman MUST do at any given time. I will keep this interpretation, thank you.
  2. Every time a woman is commanded to submit to her husband in scripture, it is surrounded in verses immediately following or preceding that slaves submit to their masters. If wives should be submissive to their husbands, why aren’t complementarians also arguing that slavery is and always has been biblical (it’s not)? This will be my response henceforth. Further, the texts allude to household codes of the time that the people living there in that context would have recognized, however, the apostles added to them, speaking directly to the marginalized (women, slaves, children) where the “popular” ones of the day did not. And the apostles also were the only ones to give instructions to the men on how to treat the people who typically had so much less power than they had. Seems pretty subversive and actually pro-equal-treatment to me.
  3. She spent a good deal of time investigating justice and mercy as it relates in Micah 6:8 (do justice, love mercy, walk humbly with your God), but also looking at all the places a woman is told to be just and merciful in scripture (I can’t remember where and since I listened to it as an audio book, I can’t find it without listening again). I have long been compelled to be generous with my money (mercy), but have never really thought about justice in the way Rachel described it. She talked about how we can live out justice in the way we consume/shop (among other things, but this is where she hooked me). When we buy things that we know are tied to child labour (read: modern day slavery) or that purposefully keep women poor and reliant on terrible, unsafe working and living conditions, we are contributing to a world of injustice. I will never be able to adequately sum this up the way she did. I highly recommend you go read the book, but it has compelled me to immediately make a few changes.

  • a) I am going to look for fair trade chocolate only as my treats. I love chocolate, but knowing now more deeply than I did before how significantly cocoa farming contributes to child slavery, I can’t continue the way I have. I was pleased to find some of my favourites are already fair trade or “sustainably sourced” (it helps that I read this book 10 years after it was published). I will be reaching out to companies I use to check into their suppliers in instances where their packaging says “sustainably sourced” but isn’t certified by anything. I was quite happy to find that even my 5.00/giant bar of baking chocolate is UTZ/rainforest alliance certified… which is not the same as being fair trade, but it’s a start. I’m on a mission for fair trade cocoa powder, but I’ve reached out to a few companies I know have other fair trade products in their lineup to ask about their sources before I search for a new one. I’ve included a few pictures below of what I’ve already found.
  • b) I am going to switch to fair trade coffee and make my own. I was ready to break up with buying Starbucks at the store (though I have no problem buying a bag of their fair trade beans) just because it’s so expensive, so this was a further push to that effect.
  • c) I am committing to not buy any more clothes for myself until at least Christmas. I was cleaning out my closet while listening to the rest of the book yesterday, and realized afresh how much clothing I have, how much I don’t even really wear that often, and that I don’t know where much of it comes from or the practices that go into how it’s made. I am going to take some time over the next few months to research the working conditions of some of my preferred brands, and am aiming for buying fewer pieces of more sustainably sourced fabrics/better working conditions for workers.

This book was produced as audio in 2020, following Rachel’s death, and was narrated by her sister (who sounds remarkably like her) and her husband.

I didn’t actually have to review this one. I chose to listen to the book because I wanted to and no one has asked for my thoughts. And I don’t normally review books I don’t have to, so you know this one was impactful.

Here are the pictures of the products I found that are already “sustainably sourced” or certified in some way. And please find below a few links to guides that World Vision has created to help us be mindful shoppers, which I really appreciate!

I very highly recommend World Vision’s resource page ( which has everything from a grocery guide, chocolate guide, tea guide, and clothing guide, as well as stories about children around the world.

I love that ultimately, what Rachel learned from the book and what I loved, is that if you want to read the Bible completely literally, you can find justification for just about anything. Do you want slaves? You can justify it. Do you want to beat your children? You can justify that. But… if you read it through a lens of love with a respect for culture and context, you’ll find that there is so much love and subversive power embedded within, and you just may end up loving it in a new way like I did. (Rachel articulates that MUCH better than I just did!)

I obviously very much appreciated this book, and I highly recommend you read or listen to it (I listen on Scribd — like Netflix for books!)

The Extraordinary Deaths of Mrs. Kip

Oh my, what a book. It is hard to believe this is a debut novel for Sara Brunsvold. What a delight.

This novel has been raved about all over a couple Facebook groups I’m in. The Christian fiction world is buzzing about it, so if you follow Christian fiction at all, this is not likely the first rave review you’ve heard or will hear about The Extraordinary Deaths of Mrs. Kip.

Aidyn Kelley is a rookie reporter who was brazen enough to jeopardize her entire career by making a pretty big mistake, and ends up being assigned a pretty throwaway assignment to write an obituary for the still-living Mrs. Clara Kip, just admitted into a hospice living situation to finish her life.

As we get to know Mrs. Kip, we quickly learn that her life was anything but ordinary and she had so much wisdom, caring, kindness, and love to share with the world, even in her own backyard in Kansas City.

Aidyn thinks she’ll quickly be in and out in one afternoon, write the obituary, and get on trying to salvage her career, but she comes to realize there’s more to all of this than meets the eye.

I laughed. I cried. And it takes an awful lot to get me to cry. I cried multiple times. At one point it even sparked a bit of a panicky conversation to my husband about some of our end of life arrangements and provisions, but I can’t get into any more without spoiling the plot.

There is so much wisdom in this book. There’s so much depth to Mrs. Kip that you will find her so endearing, and she will quite likely inspire you to be a better person. I sure hope I get to leave a legacy behind like Mrs. Kip would.

Please run to your nearest Christian fiction supplier and grab yourself a copy of this book. Or ask your library to get it. Or borrow it from me if you know me. I promise you won’t regret it. It’s wonderful.

I’m pretty loosey goosey with 5-star reviews, which I guess is unfortunate in a case like this because it means that while this will likely be the most profoundly impactful novel I read in 2022 (and I thought All That Fills Us {} would snag that!), I can’t go any higher than I already have on less impactful books. So I guess I’ll give this one a 6/5. 6 stars!!!

Please check this book out. I can almost guarantee you’ll be affected by it and probably love it.

Book was provided courtesy of Graf-Martin Communications, Inc. and Baker Publishing Group, and I’m so thankful for it!

All That Fills Us

Wow. This will be one of my favourite books of 2022 for sure. I am not normally one to stay up til 1 am to finish a book anymore, but I had to know how this ended last night. So I did. I have mostly no regrets, though I am a little sleepy.

Mel Ellis is battling an eating disorder that tells her she will never be thin enough, that she has to exercise compulsively, and that this is the only way she’s worth anything. She knows she has to do something when she lands in the hospital, not for the first time, but rehab doesn’t feel like the right answer. So instead, she sets off on a solo adventure trek to thru-hike from Grand Rapids, Michigan to Mount Rainier in Washington State. (She gives this about an hour of planning time, which I do not recommend :).

What I loved about this book was the internal monologue that lets you really get inside of Mel’s head. Narrated in first-person and with Mel spending most of the book by herself while she hikes, you get to see the process as she learns new strategies for coping and healing and recovering from her disorder, and setting on a different path, even if she fights it at times.

As she walks, she meets strangers as she goes who teach her new things about life and help her get to know new things about herself, as well as help her out in ways she never thought possible. She also confronts ”ghosts” (past relationships and events in her life) that she absolutely needed to deal with to help her on her road to recovery.

This story was just so beautifully crafted. Born out of Autumn Lytle’s own experience with anorexia, it really is a testament to how far one can come when they begin to recover. I follow her on Instagram now, and it’s great.

This story brought to light things for myself that I need to wrestle with, though not at all to the same scale… pun not intended… but I think this book is great even for anyone who has never struggled with food and what it’s for and what it isn’t. We’ve all got something we need to wrestle down and something we need to recover from, and this beautiful story can be an inspiration to anyone.

I highly recommend this adventure across the North American wilderness. It was a stunning story, masterfully written, and well worth the hours it will take you into the night to finish it when you get close to the end.

Also, isn’t the cover just stunning??

Book was provided courtesy of Graf-Martin Communications, Inc. and Baker Publishing Group.

The Sweet Life

This book made me very much want to visit the East Coast. Not Cape Cod, because I like to stay in Canada at the moment, but I imagine Cape Breton Island would have a similar feel to this lovely setting, and I’ve been wanting to go for a long long time.

I’ll admit I didn’t love it at first, it took a bit for me to get into it. Especially at the start, it was quite predictable and I had a feeling I knew exactly how it would end. I told my husband as such, detailing what I thought would happen. And while I wasn’t far off, the middle and end of the book definitely surprised me. I was surprised by Suzanne Woods Fisher’s character development, and there were a number of little twists that I didn’t see coming at all throughout the story.

Dawn Dixon finds herself on a groomless honeymoon on Cape Cod with her mother. Her relationship has ended, engagement called off, and she and her mom head to what should have been her honeymoon. While Cape Cod is beautiful, their relationship is not exactly conducive to spending a great deal of time together.

When her mom, Marnie, impulsively buys a run-down old ice cream shop, that’s where things get interesting, especially when her Mom enlists Kevin, her old fiance, to come help.

This is my first Suzanne Woods Fisher book. Contemporary Romance is not typically my jam, but the East Coast beachy vibe appealed to me so I went for it anyway. It was a decent read, I recommend it, but it won’t be one I come back to or reread.

Overall, great character development and growth, as well as seeing what can happen when people are given second chances were the redemption to the predictability of this cute story. And as a bonus, I learned a lot about making ice cream, which I am just beginning to experiment with on my own!

Book was provided courtesy of Graf-Martin Communications, Inc. and Baker Publishing Group.

When The Day Comes

I mostly enjoyed this book. I won’t pretend that I didn’t, because it’s right up my alley, plot-wise. It’s a timeslip, it’s a historical fiction/romance, it bounces between just pre-revolutionary war Colonial Williamsburg and just pre-WW1 England/New York. As a history nerd with a degree in American history, the 1774/1775 timeline was especially fascinating for me. Though admittedly, I think if you’re not well-versed in the history of that time period, some of it may not land as well as it did for me.

The writing is creative, for sure. When Libby, the main character, goes to sleep in one time period, she awakens in the other. She lives two completely different lives with different sets of parents, friends, life circumstances, everything… one in 1774/1775 and one in 1914/1915. On her 21st birthday, she gets to choose which ”path” she wants to stay on, and through most of the book it seems quite obvious which path she’d want to choose… though I won’t say more for fear of spoiling anything.

It’s certainly a great way to do a time slip. Most of them alternate between completely different characters, whereas this one focuses on each of Libby’s completely different lives. The creativity that Gabrielle Meyer brought to this book is mind-boggling, and I can’t shake the notion that it would be incredibly exhausting to never actually sleep…. though that wasn’t really addressed 🙂

Some of where it fell off the rails for me a bit and wrecked some of my enjoyment may be a bit of a spoiler, so I guess….. spoiler alert……

If you don’t want any spoilers, I will say that it was overall a really good book, though I can’t give it five stars for reasons listed below. But if you’re very sensitive to marital rape, this book likely won’t be for you. I mostly enjoyed it, and if you’d like a slightly more detailed look at what I didn’t like…. scroll past the picture.

When the Day Comes cover from Goodreads

Spoilers below!!!

Some of the places Libby ends up struggling to decide which timeline to stay in occur after someone she’s forced to marry, not once, but twice, forces himself on her. That’s marital rape and I’m not here for it.

The other is, in my opinion, some misuse of scripture to guilt Libby into making one choice or another. Romans 8:28 and Jeremiah 29:11 are both used out of context or to guilt. Romans is used to say that all things will work together for good, including being raped, and that staying in that timeline would be best. Jeremiah is used to say that God doesn’t have a plan to harm Libby, so she must see it through, again persuading her to stay in an abusive relationship.

I’ll acknowledge that I’m looking at this through a 2022 lens, not a 1775/1915 lens, and I’ll acknowledge that because this is a fictitious novel things did work out (the ending was quite lovely and tied up every single loose end, going back to some of the amazingly creative writing I mentioned before!). But when I finished the book I had to let it sit a bit before I wrote a raving review. I don’t think I can give this 5 stars. I wanted to, because at first I was enthralled, but those two pieces really didn’t set great with me.

So, ultimately, if you think you’ll be able to look past those or that they won’t bother you, and you love historical fiction and time jumping, this will be a great book. I’m not being critical of Meyer when I say these things, but I do think there are some who’d want to know that there is marital rape in the book, as reading it may be more than just ”off-putting” for some.

Book was provided courtesy of Baker Publishing Group and Graf-Martin Communications, Inc.

The Master Craftsman

As I’ve told you, I am a huge lover of time slip novels. The beauty in this book by Kelli Stuart is that I didn’t know it jumped back and forth between two time periods! It sounded interesting, set in 1917 in Russia and following Alma Pihl, a master craftsman in the House of Faberge (you know, the fancy eggs…). There are secrets abounding that need to be protected. I learned a lot about the Romanovs and the Bolsheviks as well through the well-researched historical accounts Stuart provided.

That’s as much as I knew when I picked the book. I actually think I read the excerpt from the end of Sarah Sundin’s latest book, When Leaves Fall in Paris. So I did not know that three generations later, a treasure hunter named Nick Laine is sick and fears the secret of the missing egg will die with him. He charges his daughter and ex-wife with the task of finding the egg through his clues, but things definitely don’t go as planned.

This novel was so well written, so well executed. It captivated me from the first pages. I loved it. It’s a first of mine by Kelli Stuart and it won’t be the last. Anyone who can write a good time slip is a winner in my books!

If you love history, if you love blending two timelines together, and if you love intrigue and suspense mixed with some romance and the great message that we are all created for greatness of some kind, this book will be a delight for you. It was one I couldn’t stop reading. Once I got a few chapters in, I just read whenever I could until I was finished. I needed to know what happened.

I hope you’ll like it as much as I did. And tell me… have you read others by Kelli Stuart? Are they as captivating as this one was?

Book was provided courtesy of Graf-Martin Communications, Inc. and Baker Publishing Group.

The Souls of Lost Lake

If you’ve been following my book reviews for any length of time, you’ll know I’m a sucker for a great time-slip (switching back and forth between two time periods) novel. I am also a huge Jaime Jo Wright fan, and it won’t matter what the book is about. I will read it. I will encourage others to read it.

The Souls of Lost Lake was definitely good. It wasn’t my favourite of hers, though I can’t really pinpoint why. But it was very good. What I love most about Jaime Jo Wright’s incredible gift for novel writing is that you can’t figure out what’s going to happen until the last minute. As she wraps up, when she means for you to figure out who actually committed the crimes and who the ghosts actually are, that’s when you figure it out, but I’ve yet to figure it out before she wants me to.

The Souls of Lost Lake combines the timelines of Wren Blythe living and working with her family at a Bible camp in the Northwoods of Wisconsin. They hear ghost stories about Ava Coons at campfires and everyone jokes/mentions Ava whenever something bad happens. But when a little girl goes missing, everyone is searching the woods and the ghost story becomes a little too real.

In 1930, Ava Coons was accused of killing her entire family with an ax, though she can’t remember any of it. Their bodies were never found and she can’t escape the legacy their deaths have followed her around with. When more people in Tempter’s Creek start to go missing and turn up dead, everyone naturally blames Ava, but she sets on a quest to prove them all wrong.

There is deep, spiritual truth throughout Wright’s books. It’s wonderful to see characters that will take compassion on those the towns have written off, despite evidence and ideas stacking up against them. I love how Wright can teach us how to be more Godly and more human through a spooky ghost story of a novel — every time.

If you like to be kept guessing, if you like to be creeped out, and if you like books you probably shouldn’t read at night, I highly recommend anything by Jaime Jo Wright. This book is no different, it’s very well done, even if it isn’t my favourite of hers. She has many, so give them a look! She’s a spectacular writer and story teller. You will not be disappointed.

Book was provided courtesy of Graf-Martin Communications, Inc. and Baker Publishing Group.

Sea Glass Cottage

These are the books that I prefer to read from Irene Hannon. I have found of late that her suspense novels have gotten to be very stereotypical and all follow a similar pattern (though I guess one could argue the exact same thing about these books…. but they’re marginally more entertaining).

I’ve read some other of Irene Hannon’s Hope Harbor series before, so some of the characters are familiar. It’s not necessary to read them in sequence (which is good, because this is #8 and I haven’t read one in a few years). I enjoyed it.

Christi Reece shows up in Hope Harbor, in desperate need of a life-change and a change of scenery. Jack Colby, having been crushed by her before, wants nothing to do with her. But of course, like in all contemporary romances, things happen and he ends up needing help from her so he has to decide whether he can trust her and let her back into his life or not.

It’s a cute book. It was predictable, but most contemporary romances are. I do appreciate the wisdom and help that Charley provides as a character (recurring from others in the series as well). The characters in this book (not just Christi and Jack) are looking for new beginnings and fresh starts. They deserve them because people can change. But will they get their do-overs in time before things fall apart even more?

You’ll have to go on a journey to Hope Harbor (which seems like a lovely town, by the way, and it makes me want to visit the Oregon coast) to find out.

If you’re a fan of contemporary romance with good character development and uplifting story lines, you’ll like Sea Glass Cottage. It was an easy, quick read. It would be a perfect summer read to digest by the lake, by the pool, or in a hammock.

Book was provided courtesy of Graf-Martin Communications, Inc. and Baker Publishing Group.

Recovering Racists

This book was timely for me. Several years ago, I started to see the world in a bit of a different light. I had begun to follow some Black authors and some Indigenous authors and voices, and I could no longer ignore what they were saying. So much of the awfulness that we see all around us is rooted in systems that keep white supremacy alive, and it made me want to burn it all to the ground.

When I read Recovering Racists: Dismantling White Supremacy and Reclaiming our Humanity by Idelette McVicker this year, it was well-timed because I am at a place where I am ready to stand up and begin to do this work, whether or not it’s popular. In the introduction, Idelette thanks those who have liberated her and she says “My hope is that you will find sparks for your liberation here.” I did. I have. I will try to convey that to you now without basically retelling the book.

Idelette McVicker is an Afrikaner woman who grew up in South Africa during Apartheid, spent time living all over the world, and now lives in British Columbia. She shares the story of the journey she’s taken to tear down the walls that white supremacy had built within her, and along the way she points to voices of Black, Indigenous, and People of Colour who are actively pursuing the dismantling. She points out that it’s better to listen to their voices as this is their lived experience, so while I am encouraged to read a book about dismantling white supremacy from someone who is white, I am also thankful for the numerous other voices she pointed to who can give me more food for thought and more liberation to my soul.

She invites us into a better humanity, one where we’re all equal before God because we’re all dearly loved children of God. She does all of this while talking about how she personally benefited from the systems of racism that exist all over the world, and how she no longer wants that to be the case. How she’s not comfortable with that. She goes through several different parts in the book — all parts of the journey she believed she had to take. I’m not totally sure where I’m at in the journey… it’s a question that will take more prayer and more time to figure out. But I’m committed to figuring that out and continuing to seek justice, love mercy, and walk humbly with God (the part that broke down Micah 6:8 soaked right down into my bones — p.117-118, Chapter 10).

I’m not going to quote everything that stood out to me. It would be too much. I am going to strongly encourage that if, like me, you’ve found yourself looking around at what’s happening in our world going “how are we STILL not treating everyone as equals? Why are we like this?” this may be the book for you. Idelette says “I’ve heard that the three things that most influence our lives are the books we read, the people we meet, and the places we see.” (p. 45) I would agree — I want to be influenced by Scripture, by books (I’ll include a list at the bottom of some of that I’ve read that have impacted me as I’ve started this journey in the last few years), and by my community of people.

In Chapter 6, she talks about the Liberating Jesus. I have thought through this in terms of Canada’s treatment of Indigenous people, but have not really had words for it before. The idea that a white Jesus is not a liberating Jesus, but so many of us here in North America are guilty of falling for a white Jesus… She says “When I left South Africa, I didn’t want anything to do with a Jesus who endorsed colonialism, the slaughter of Zulu people, and the whole system of Apartheid. I didn’t leave the true Jesus in South Africa. Just the white Jesus.” (p. 74). She then goes on to talk about a Jesus who liberates, who “loved all people, had joy, was brown-skinned, laughed, and turned over tables of injustice. It was a Jesus who flipped hierarchies of worth and said the last shall be first and the first shall be last.”

What I’ve learned over the last few years has shown me how horrendously the Canadian government has treated Indigenous people, often in the name of Jesus, and that was a Jesus I couldn’t reconcile. And this book gave me words for that and a place to start. (Did you know that Apartheid was based on the Canadian Indian Act because it was so successful at dehumanizing Indigenous people? Awesome.)

I am so thankful to Idelette McVicker for these words, for the numerous places she shows the heart of God through scripture and through the use of quotes from other people. This book is a great jumping off point or encouragement point for white people wanting to do the work of seeking justice, loving mercy, and walking humbly with God as we support the dismantling of systems of hierarchy and oppression that were never of God.

Here’s the list of other books I’ve read that have helped shaped my understanding so far:
“I’m Still Here: Black Dignity in a World Made for Whiteness” by Austin Channing Brown
“The Inconvenient Indian” by Thomas King
“The Dream of You” by Jo Saxton
“Trouble I’ve Seen: Changing the Way the Church Views Racism” by Drew G. Hart
I am currently reading “Native: Identity, Belonging, and Rediscovering God” by Kaitlin B. Curtice

This book was provided courtesy of Graf-Martin Communications, Inc. and Baker Publishing Group.