Larkspur Cove by Lisa Wingate and published by Bethany House Publishers (2011) is the perfect summer read. It contains romance, suspense, beautiful descriptions of summer on a lake, and spiritual renewal for the main characters. You will enjoy the plot development against the backdrop of Moses Lake, Texas. The novel will also encourage you. Tragedy has entered the characters’ lives, but the story offers that renewal and healing can still take place as we trust in the Lord.

Andrea Henderson and her fourteen-year-old son, Dustin, move back to the home of her childhood summers and into her parent’s lake house. Andrea is disillusioned. Her husband has betrayed her. He was living a double life, involved in cheating his company and his marriage. Now divorced and on her own, Andrea has landed a job with Child Protective Services in the area and wants to make the most of it.

Game warden Mart McClendon is also new to Moses Lake. He is trying to forget the accident that took the lives of his brother and nephew. He feels somewhat responsible for this accident.  He and Andrea are both close to forty years old. He meets Andrea when Dustin and some of Dustin’s new friends disobey the lake boating rules. Mart wants Dustin to take a water safety course and offers to drive him there since his mother works full time.

Dustin’s father has promised a visit to his place this summer, but so far, he isn’t returning Dustin’s calls. Andrea is skeptical that Dustin’s father will fulfill his promise, and tries to encourage Dustin to make new friends and try some new activities. They meet Reverend Hay, who encourages Dustin to help with the sound system for the next theater production at church.

Near the beginning of the story, a mysterious little girl is seen with the town’s recluse, Len. Len is fairly reliable, but slow of speech, and his household is in tremendous disarray. Mart and Andrea come together to figure out the situation and try to help out. They are drawn together and develop an attraction for one another. They both walked in faith at one time, but disappointments and attitude issues have clouded the light of God’s grace.

The plot becomes more involved and there are some close calls, which I will let you discover on your own. Larkspur Cove ends happily, with God once again in the center of the main character’s lives and young Dustin happily settling into his new area.

I enjoyed the descriptions in this story. I could picture the lake, the area and the people. I also learned a lot from the lessons the characters learned. I know you will enjoy this story as much as I did. I would recommend this book for women or men eighteen years old and up.

Patsy Ledbetter says she has many titles, but her favorite is being mom to her five children. Her two daughters, two sons and one son-in-law are her joy. A teacher with forty years experience Patsy has taught children of all ages and also special needs children and adults. She writes occasionally for a local newspaper and performs in church theater productions on a regular basis. Her husband is the church choir and orchestra director. They have been married for 32 years. She says, “It is my desire to bring honor and glory to my Lord Jesus in every area where He has allowed me to minister.”

 

 

When I opened my email on Saturday morning this was in my Inbox. It’s from National Center for Biblical Parenting. I thought the info was so helpful that I want to share it. I hope it helps you with the children in your life and I hope its thoughts encourage and strengthen you in your own life. BTW: I regularly receive parenting tips from this group. If you would like to get them as well, you may sign up. https://www.biblicalparenting.org/parentingtips.asp  –Nancy

Dealing With Fear After Tragedy

Day to day life provides opportunities to teach children about God. It’s the job of parents to frame the picture of world events, to help children understand life from God’s point of view. Teachable moments become available in times of crisis. That doesn’t mean that you preach or lecture. It means that you ask questions and carefully share information that can guide your children to right thinking.

Keep your child’s developmental stage in mind. Teens need to wrestle with conflicting values and benefit from open honest discussions. Younger children are concrete thinkers and see the world differently than adults. For example, a young child may not understand that the repeated videos on TV are all showing the same scene that is now over – it’s not happening over and over again.

So what do you say? How do you respond to their questions? How can you draw your children into productive discussions? What kinds of things can you do that will help your kids during this time?

Here are some ideas to consider when helping children deal with fear and questions about world events:

•  Explain that the world isn’t out of control and help put these events into perspective. Pray with your kids for those directly involved in the tragedy. Pray for those who are hurt, those who are grieving, those who are frightened, and those who are “the helpers” onsite caring for others.

•  Be careful about lying to your children by saying, “It’s all okay.” Your children can see that things aren’t okay. In fact, this kind of statement can be counterproductive and cause children to feel like they can’t trust you, further increasing feelings of insecurity.

•  God is with us always. We can trust him. His angels protect us. God loves us and cares for us and he is in charge (Psalm 46). God is not surprised or caught off guard. God is very present in times of tragedy and available to touch hearts and bring comfort.

•  Answer your child’s questions. Explain the details briefly in clear terms and then focus on the good that we see in God and in the people who are helping.

•  The solution for fear is to learn to trust. Trust is the ability to release control to another. Children can learn to trust when they take small steps of risk and have positive experiences over a period of time. Gently encourage children to take small risks of separation and then provide the comfort they need. During that process children need a lot of parental love, patience, encouragement, and support. Remember, it’s God’s presence that helps us through difficult times.

For other suggestions about helping children deal with anger, fear, and grief, consider the book Parenting is Heart Work, by Dr Scott Turansky and Joanne Miller, RN, BSN. After all, emotions reside in the heart, and learning to connect with kids on a heart level can help them explore emotions in a healthy way.

                                           

Nancy Ellen Hird is a mom, a writer and a credentialed teacher. (She taught seventh grade and preschool.)  Her latest work for children is I Get a Clue, a mystery novel for girls 10-13. For several years she was a freelance reviewer of children’s and teen’s literature for the Focus on the Family website.

 

In The Prince Warriors, Xavier and Evan and their friends, Brianna and Levi, are transported to the world of Ahoratos. A cloaked figure named Ruwach leads them to a cave where he gives them armor and a task. He instructs them to follow the armor. (The armor they are wearing shines a light in the direction where they are to go.) He also shows each of them a phrase in The Book (God’s Word) which will help them on their journey.

Based on Ephesians 6:10-18, the novel is an allegory of the Christian life. The characters learn to face trials while following the truths of the Bible. The path isn’t easy. Sometimes they fail or are misled, but they are always given a way out. There are also consequences for their actions, which effect them in the real world. When they obey the instructions and follow the armor and The Book, they succeed. And once they return to the physical world, they are changed and try to lead others to become Prince Warriors.

Throughout the story, there are verses and teachings about Christian living. An example of this is when one of the characters is instructed to “Lean not on your own understanding.” Some of the other teachings are about working together as a group of believers, showing that as believers we need each other, and also sacrificing ourselves for others. The Prince Warriors is a great resource for discussing with children how they can use God’s Word to face challenges in today’s world.

You can find out more about the characters, the spiritual meanings behind the chapters, and additional material at the book’s website. http://theprincewarriors.com/

The Prince Warriors by Priscilla Shirer with Gina Detwiler is a middle grade fiction novel. Published by B&H Kids (April, 2016), it is 288 pages. It is available through multiple book outlets including Amazon.

J. D. Rempel is a graduate of Simpson College. She is working on a middle grade novel and an adult fantasy series. She loves to read and started a library at her church. She enjoys working with her husband in youth ministry. She also enjoys spending time with and taking care of her turtle, Applesauce.

 

The Baby Wren and the Great Gift was written by Sally Lloyd- Jones and illustrated by Jen Corace. It was published by Zonderkidz in 2016.

Without mentioning God or the Bible, Jones introduces the reader to the wonders of God’s world and how a tiny wren struggles with the question of what she can do that is wonderful. As a backdrop, the monarch milkweed and gurgling river are threaded throughout the story, continuing the theme of God’s amazing world. However, the biggest wonder is the magnificent canyon where the little wren lives. This adds to the contrast of the smallness of the baby wren.

The baby wren peers out from a crevice in the rocks of the canyon and sees many wondrous things, from the blue sky above to two eagles flying on the wind. During a terrifying thunderstorm, she wants to be like the eagles.

Finally, the young wren discovers what she can do that is wonderful. At sunset, she bursts into song that travels throughout the canyon walls and reaches to the sky. This enables the reader to see the beauty that is all around, as well as appreciate the wren’s song.

Two simple words, “Thank You,” expand across the last page and are a great point for ending this story, emphasizing that small isn’t necessarily small.

Jen Corace’s vivid and striking watercolors splash across each page in a stylized manner and enhance the book’s charmingly poetic text.

This beautiful book will delight children, ages four to eight, but adults much older than eight will also find it a delight and a blessing.

BTW: Don’t miss another of Jones’ books, Thoughts to Warm the Heart.

Carol Green, a graduate of Northwestern, is a widow and the mother of three adult children. Her five grandchildren affectionately call her “Grams cracker.” She is the published author of many poems for both adults and children; three coloring books: God Gave Me Five, ABC Fun Book, and Color God’s World Bright; and the picture book: My Mom Loves Me.

Looking for a beach read, a plane read or a commuter train on- your-way-to-work read? A read that will invite you to a new world? a different time? with interesting people? One of the following books may just do that for you. The titles come from the books we have recommended for the College Age/Working Adult. They represent a variety of genres: historical fiction, contemporary romance, nonfiction, science fiction, fantasy, biblical fiction. And we have more titles to suggest. To see all of our recommendations, use the Select Category drop down menu at your left.

The City of Tranquil Light

God’s Smuggler

Longing

Love Finds You in Lahaina, Hawaii

The Maid of Fairbourne Hall

9 Slightly Strange Stories with an Uplifting Edge

Oxygen

Pearl in the Sand

Shaken

Sophie’s Heart

With Every Letter

Nancy Ellen Hird is a mom, a writer and a credentialed teacher. (She taught seventh grade and preschool.)  Her latest work for children is I Get a Clue, a mystery novel for girls 10-13. For several years she was a freelance reviewer of children’s and teen’s literature for the Focus on the Family website.

 

Anne of Green Gables by L. M. Montgomery is a confection of a book! It is full of sweetness, a little bit nutty, with a really nice aftertaste that makes you want more. And there is more!

The author sets her story in rural Canada during the 1800s. Anne Shirley, mistakenly delivered to the home of Matthew and Marilla Cuthbert, who wanted to adopt a boy to help with the farm, begs the middle-aged brother and sister to let her stay. Green Gables, a beautiful farm set back from a road near a wood, is all Anne has dreamed of. Although skinny, awkward, and freckled, she is bright, creative and eager to please. Shy Matthew is drawn to her instantly and Marilla is soon convinced that this unlikely event was caused by Divine Providence.

Orphaned in infancy, Anne has been handed from family to family as a caregiver to younger children. She has received almost no affection or education. Her imagination has been the saving grace of her life, keeping up her spirits when all else was dark. Her keen sense of personal dignity makes her over-sensitive to slights from others.  Marilla is determined to give her a proper upbringing, while Matthew delights in spoiling her whenever he can.

From the start, Anne’s imagination and quick temper lead to trouble. She berates Marilla’s friend Mrs. Lynde for pointing out her red hair, but later she makes an elaborate apology that wins Mrs. Lynde’s heart. Anne daydreams while cooking and forgets to put flour in the cake, baking a disaster. She accepts a dare to climb a roof ridgepole and falls, breaking her ankle. She buys dye from a peddler in hopes of getting beautiful black tresses, but the dye turns her hair green! Anne describes all these events in the most elaborate and romantic language she can find, for all of life is so deeply interesting to her. In fact, ordinary-seeming things like ice cream and new clothes seem utterly wondrous to her.

Anne loves school and develops deep friendships, especially with Diana, her “bosom friend.” They are neighbors and spend hours tromping in the woods, writing stories, signaling with candles from their windows and sharing secrets. Anne develops a rivalry over grades with Gilbert Blythe, which makes her excel at academics. She is befriended by the young minister’s wife and the idealistic new school teacher, who encourage her to be her best self. Anne’s flare for the dramatic makes her a favorite at local recitations.

After four years, Anne matures into a much calmer young lady, but still with a flair for getting into unexpected trouble. She has an opportunity to go to college and become a teacher, but with Matthew’s heart condition getting worse and Marilla’s eyesight failing, Anne is torn between her dreams and her duty to the Cuthberts. As sorrows and grown-up responsibilities enter her young life, Anne must make decisions that reveal her heart to those who love her.

There are eight books in the Anne of Green Gables series, all worth reading. However, the first three Anne of Green Gables, Anne of Avonlea, and Anne of the Island are the most beloved volumes. In the 1980’s two movies were made based on these books starring the incredible Megan Follows. The first movie closely follows the storyline of Anne of Green Gables.  The second movie combines elements of Anne of Avonlea, Anne of the Island, and Anne of Windy Poplars, along with some creative script writing that keeps in the spirit of the original stories. However, a later movie starring the same principal actors, departs from L. M. Montgomery’s vision of Anne’s life, creating a new storyline.

L. M. Montgomery uses advanced vocabulary, a hallmark of Anne’s character, in all of these books. The author also records the prejudices of that time and place, revealing the characters’ mistrust of anyone who is not Canadian, such as Americans, French, Italians, etc. And, there are interludes in some books where ladies gossip for pages. You may want to point out the problems with this kind of behavior to your children.

The final two books move into the next generation of characters and away from Anne. Rilla of Inglelside—the last in the series— is set in the time of WWI and has many tragic and sad moments that might be hard for younger children. (Books 5-7 are entitled: Anne’s House of Dreams, Anne of Ingleside, and Rainbow Valley.)

Your local library, Amazon, Barnes & Noble, and Christianbook.com will all have copies of these books and DVDs. They will give you many enjoyable hours as you walk through the dreams and struggles of young people as their ideals and humor guide them on life’s journey.

Donna Fujimoto’s children love to read. She is a graduate of Alliance Theological Seminary. Her collection of short stories, 9 Slightly Strange Stories with an Uplifting Edge  is available as an e-book at Amazon.  The Shining Orb of Volney, a science-fiction novel, is her latest title. 

Smelling Sunshine, written and illustrated by Constance Anderson, and published by Star Bright Books (2013), is a warm fuzzy of a book for young children, ages 3 to 5. It’s about doing laundry.

Like many household chores, we often consider doing the laundry boring. Maybe it’s because we put our muscles to work and tell our brains and our hearts to go to sleep. Smelling Sunshine invites readers to experience doing laundry with our eyes, our ears, our noses and our hearts.

Anderson creates a world where there’s beauty in the varied colors and textures of the clothes, as well as delight in the sound of birds, insects and dogs. We experience warmth and pleasure as mother and child share the tasks of hanging out the clothes and taking them down. We dance with them about the hanging clothes and play games with the wind. But Anderson does not leave us with the pleasures of doing the job, she wisely and artfully takes us beyond the moments of the bright day, showing us how the completed task can comfort us in the dark night. The text is in free verse and less than 200 words, but it gets the job done beautifully.

The mixed-media illustrations are colorful and child-friendly. Not just the people and the clothes have color; the backgrounds are also painted and textured. The illustrations depict moms and children from various cultures, expanding a child’s understanding of a world rich in the ways that people live. At times the pictures seem alive. I find it amazing when an illustrator can make two-dimensional art on a page seem to move. Anderson has done just that. We experience water dripping from wet cloth, birds flapping around wash lines, and the wind pulling at clothes on the line and in our hands.

Though many people do not hang their laundry out to dry, children and adults will still relate to Smelling Sunshine. We all do chores. Smelling Sunshine encourages us to look for and bask in the joy that can be found in doing our everyday tasks.

Nancy Ellen Hird is a mom, a writer and a credentialed teacher. (She taught seventh grade and preschool.)  Her latest work for children is I Get a Clue, a mystery novel for girls 10-13. For several years she was a freelance reviewer of children’s and teen’s literature for the Focus on the Family website.

From Kristina–Summer reading is important for students who are learning and growing in reading skills. It is the opportunity to have an unlikely adventure or read a teacher’s recommendation. Teachers often put together a reading list for their students based on certain types of literature. It is a great opportunity for parents to rediscover reading and literature with their children.

I encourage children of all ages and parents to check out their local library. Many local libraries offer summer reading programs. Such programs give students a reading goal for the summer. Children are often asked to write a report about a book. Younger children draw a picture. Reading provides an alternative to the digital media realm, and an opportunity for children to learn from some great literature.

From Nancy– We’ve put together several lists–One for family reading, one for YA and parents, and one especially for boys.

Reading a novel together can be a great family activity. Even independent readers can enjoy being read to. I asked Books 4 Christian Kids reviewers to recommend some books for such an activity. Here is the list. (The titles are linked to the review. Other titles for middle graders or YA may be found by selecting Book Lists on the Menu at top. For road trips check into audio books. Our review of Little Women will surely whet your appetite for such material.)

Anna’s Fight for Hope
The Avion My Uncle Flew
Chancey of Maury River
Cheaper by the Dozen
Escape from Warsaw
In Grandma’s Attic
The Incredible Journey
The Lion, the Witch and the Wardrobe
Jungle Doctor Meets a Lion
Little Lord Fauntleroy

McKenna
Meet Josephina
Meet Kaya
Mustang, Wild Spirit of the West
Pollyanna
Running with Roselle
Sarah, Plain and Tall
Scout
Secret Garden, The
The Tarantula in My Purse and 172 Other Wild Pets
The Trumpet of the Swan

The Wolves of Willoughby Chase

You and your older teen might enjoy reading the same book and then talking about it. Here are a few suggestions:

9 Slightly Strange Stories with an Uplifting Edge
Emma
Found in Translation
God’s Smuggler
Mere Christianity
Night Flight
Night of the Cossack
Scarlet Pimpernel, The
Shining Orb of Volney, The
Sophie’s Heart
Soul Surfer
Through Rushing Waters

You can find other titles by selecting the Book Lists on the Menu at the top.

Boys do read and here are 2 lists of books we’ve recommended that boys might enjoy. (The lists do overlap with a number of titles from the lists above.) Girls might like these books as well. We are suggesting these particular books for boys because most of them have male protagonists. (Some books appear on two lists. We thought they were appropriate for both age groups.) FYI: Some of the books such as The City Bear’s Adventures, Jungle Doctor Meets A Lion, Full Metal Trench Coat, etc. are part of a series.

Middle Grade Books

Adventures of Pearley Monroe
Avion My Uncle Flew
Babe the Gallant Pig
The Children’s Book of America
The City Bear’s Adventures
Danger on Panther Peak
Dragon and Thief
Escape from Warsaw
The Forgotten Door
Full Metal Trench Coat
Hatchet
Hero Tales
Incredible Journey, The
Journey Under the Sea
Jungle Doctor Meets a Lion
Operation Rawhide
Night of the Cossack
Running with Roselle
Spam Alert
The Tarantula in My Purse and 172 Other Wild Pets
Tim Tebow: A Promise Kept
Trumpet of the Swan, The
Two Mighty Rivers: Son Of Pocahontas
World War II Pilots

Young Adult Books

Ben Hur
The Bronze Bow
The City of Tranquil Light
Escape from Warsaw
Escape to Witch Mountain
God’s Smuggler
Journey Under the Sea
Les Miserables
Night Flight
Night of the Cossack
9 Slightly Strange Stories with an Uplifting Edge
Robinson Crusoe
Tim Tebow: A Promise Kept
Thunder Dog

If you are wondering about books that you have heard about, don’t know about and don’t find on this blog, take a look at Focus on the Family’s online book reviews. The reviews will give you useful information and discussion topics for specific titles. Notice that the reviews are for information purposes and not necessarily recommendations.

Happy Summer Reading!!!!

Kristina O’Brien is a mother of three, an avid reader and a credentialed teacher. She has taught both middle school and high school history.

Nancy Ellen Hird is a mom, a writer and a credentialed teacher. (She taught seventh grade and preschool.)  Her latest work for children is I Get a Clue, a mystery novel for girls 10-13. For several years she was a freelance reviewer of children’s and teen’s literature for the Focus on the Family website.

The Headmistress of Rosemere, written by Sarah E. Ladd and published by Thomas Nelson (2014), takes place in Darbury, England in 1816. For Jane Austin lovers, this book is perfect. Just imagine yourself in a huge sitting room with a roaring fire on a cold night. You are wrapped in a warm robe and slippers, finding enchantment in this romantic and suspense filled story, full of spiritual truth. This book is suited to women, aged 18 and above.

Patience Creighton’s father has died, her mother, filled with sorrow, is spending her days in bed. Her brother, Rawden, has left for London. That leaves twenty-five year old Patience to run the girl’s school her family has operated for many years. Her family has long rented Rosemere.

Rosemere’s landlord is William Sterling. William, whose father has also passed away,  has been unwise in the past, and his gambling debts have rendered him unable to pay his bills.

In the beginning of the story, he ends up on his tenant’s doorstep, after being assaulted by his creditors’ henchmen on the road home from a tavern. George, the stable man, finds him in the early hours of the morning and asks Patience to tend to his wounds. This she does, and finds that even in his sorry state, and despite some of the unfavorable rumors she has heard about him, she is still taken with the young man, several years her senior. Embarrassed to be found in such a condition, he leaves the house. Yet, he can’t forget the lovely woman who cared for him.

The rest of the story reveals William and Patience’s developing romance and their search for a more meaningful relationship with the Lord. Struggling with decisions, they both come to realize that in order for their dreams and goals to succeed, they will need the Lord’s intervention. They must also relinquish past failures and forgive themselves as God has forgiven them.

Patience’s brother, Rawden, finally returns with Lydia, his new wife, and Ewan O’Connell, a past suitor of Patience’s. Rawden hopes that Mr. O’Connell can start up a boy’s school in addition to the girl’s school. Six years ago, Ewan proposed marriage to Patience, but she turned him down, caring for him only as a sister would. He left in a huff, and now he has returned. He still fancies himself in love with Patience.

The novel ends well and happily, with all the pieces fitting into place. The Headmistress of Rosemere is especially well written, and therefore, quite fun to read. It is sure to keep your interest, while making you think about your own faith in the Lord. You will see how much God’s help is needed with each new day.

Patsy Ledbetter says she has many titles, but her favorite is being mom to her five children. Her two daughters, two sons and one son-in-law are her joy. A teacher with forty years experience Patsy has taught children of all ages and also special needs children and adults. She writes occasionally for a local newspaper and performs in church theater productions on a regular basis. Her husband is the church choir and orchestra director. They have been married for 32 years. She says, “It is my desire to bring honor and glory to my Lord Jesus in every area where He has allowed me to minister.”

 

21 Days of Joy, compiled by Kathy Ide and published by Broadstreet Publishing Group, LLC (2016), is the fourth book in the Fiction Lover’s Devotional series. This one is all about mothers. The most wonderful aspect of this book is that you don’t have to be a birth mother to find great joy in its pages. It is a wonderful read for those wishing they were mothers, those who have fostered or adopted children, or those who have lost children. It gives women hope that they can be used as a mother in a child’s life.

I loved reading the book and seeing how each one of the twenty-one stories was so varied and touching. The main thread that winds through this incredible little book is that God loves and honors mothers of all kinds. He loves our children and hears our prayers for them.

There were two stories in particular that stood out, and I would like to share about them. “Here With Us” by Nancy Ellen Hird is about an adoptive mother. I love the idea of adoption because my daughter has a desire to adopt someday. Kristie, an adoptive mother, has rushed home from a business trip after learning that she and her husband have been given a baby. She is overjoyed, but more than a little nervous as she reaches for the newborn in her husband’s arms.

She and Matt love their new little bundle of joy, a sweet baby girl. In a private moment with her sister Lisa, Kristie expresses fear that the birth mother might change her mind and want her baby back. Lisa reassures her, but also offers that all children go away someday, and that we are just borrowing them from the Lord. Kristie relaxes and rejoices at the amazing gift she and her husband have received. As our children grow, we need to learn to let go, and place them into God’s loving care.

Another story I particularly enjoyed is “Haiti’s Song,” by Deborah Raney. It is about a young woman, Valerie Austin, whose fiancé, Will, has just called off their wedding after most of the arrangements have been made. He comes to realize he never wants children, and yet Valerie does.

From a young age, Valerie had dreamed of having children. She had sewn many children’s clothes as a young teen, placing them in her hope chest for the future. Heartbroken when her wedding is called off, Valerie donates the clothes to charity.

In Haiti and working at an orphanage, she begins to love the children around her, and finds herself at peace with God’s calling. All of a sudden, she starts to recognize the clothes she had made years ago, worn by the children she works with. She knows that God is giving her a message. She believes He is pleased with her sacrifice and will use her in a mighty way, even if she never has children of her own. I found this story to be particularly heartwarming.

This little book is filled with all kinds of stories about mothers. It is sure to inspire you to do your best wherever God has called you.

Patsy Ledbetter says she has many titles, but her favorite is being mom to her five children. Her two daughters, two sons and one son-in-law are her joy. A teacher with forty years experience Patsy has taught children of all ages and also special needs children and adults. She writes occasionally for a local newspaper and performs in church theater productions on a regular basis. Her husband is the church choir and orchestra director. They have been married for 32 years. She says, “It is my desire to bring honor and glory to my Lord Jesus in every area where He has allowed me to minister.”

 

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