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I choose to breathe in the wonder of God's eternal love, And dance to the rhythm of eternal breath, Listening to the whispers calling me to slow down and take notice. I choose to absorb the beauty of the divine presence, to delight in the Creator of all things and relish the delight God takes in me. Can you imagine a God who dances with shouts of joy, laughs when you laugh I choose to breathe in the wonder of God's eternal love, And dance to the rhythm of eternal breath, Listening to the whispers calling me to slow down and take notice. I choose to absorb the beauty of the divine presence, to delight in the Creator of all things and relish the delight God takes in me. Can you imagine a God who dances with shouts of joy, laughs when you laugh, loves to play, enjoys life, and invites us to join the fun? Like many of us, Christine Sine had spent many years with an image of God who was "a very serious, workaholic type of God." And even when her theology told her this was not true, she struggled to live into this new way of thinking. What she needed was a childlike spirituality. In this book, Christine Sine, online host of the Godspace community, invites us to pay attention to childlike characteristics that have the power to reshape us. Each chapter addresses a childlike characteristic to embrace, including delight, playfulness, imagination, awe and wonder, love of nature, the ability to live in the present, and much more. Fresh spiritual practices that engage all our senses help us live a new spiritual life that embraces the wonder and joy that God intends for us.


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I choose to breathe in the wonder of God's eternal love, And dance to the rhythm of eternal breath, Listening to the whispers calling me to slow down and take notice. I choose to absorb the beauty of the divine presence, to delight in the Creator of all things and relish the delight God takes in me. Can you imagine a God who dances with shouts of joy, laughs when you laugh I choose to breathe in the wonder of God's eternal love, And dance to the rhythm of eternal breath, Listening to the whispers calling me to slow down and take notice. I choose to absorb the beauty of the divine presence, to delight in the Creator of all things and relish the delight God takes in me. Can you imagine a God who dances with shouts of joy, laughs when you laugh, loves to play, enjoys life, and invites us to join the fun? Like many of us, Christine Sine had spent many years with an image of God who was "a very serious, workaholic type of God." And even when her theology told her this was not true, she struggled to live into this new way of thinking. What she needed was a childlike spirituality. In this book, Christine Sine, online host of the Godspace community, invites us to pay attention to childlike characteristics that have the power to reshape us. Each chapter addresses a childlike characteristic to embrace, including delight, playfulness, imagination, awe and wonder, love of nature, the ability to live in the present, and much more. Fresh spiritual practices that engage all our senses help us live a new spiritual life that embraces the wonder and joy that God intends for us.

30 review for The Gift of Wonder: Creative Practices for Delighting in God

  1. 5 out of 5

    Lori Neff

    Compelling, hopeful, practical. I loved the joyful practices that Christine outlines in this beautiful book. It WILL change your relationship with God in warm and deeply personal ways.

  2. 4 out of 5

    Bob

    Summary: A "serious" Christian discovers creative practices that cultivate wonder, joy, and even fun in one's relationship with God. The one danger of being serious about one's faith is, well...seriousness. It's a danger for any committed Christian, especially those engaged in Christian work. After all, these are serious times, we deal with serious matters of life and death, injustices, suffering, and more. Often, when we talked about the practices that nurture a serious faith, we consider things Summary: A "serious" Christian discovers creative practices that cultivate wonder, joy, and even fun in one's relationship with God. The one danger of being serious about one's faith is, well...seriousness. It's a danger for any committed Christian, especially those engaged in Christian work. After all, these are serious times, we deal with serious matters of life and death, injustices, suffering, and more. Often, when we talked about the practices that nurture a serious faith, we consider things like prayer, fasting, scripture study, worship, giving, and others. This was the life Christine Aroney-Sine lived for many years. She describes how the shift in her practices to those that foster joy, child-likeness, curiosity, and play: "It all began when I asked people, 'What makes you feel close to God?' They responded with stories of sitting by the sea, playing with kids, turning the compost pile, washing the dishes, and walking in the local park. Even taking a shower got a mention. Hardly anyone talked about church or Bible study. Most people connect to God through nature, interaction with children, around the dinner table, or in their daily activities. However, they rarely identify these as spiritual practices" (p.5). Subsequently, the author developed a list of child-like qualities that we too-serious adults need to rediscover. Things like: delight in God, playfulness, sharing stories, imagination, curiosity, awe and wonder, love of nature, living in the present, gratitude, compassion, hospitality, looking with fresh eyes, and trust. The chapters of this book explore these qualities in scripture and her personal experiences and end with a creative exercise, best done with a group. For example, in the chapter on imagination, she begins with a prayer on imagination, explores the imagination that leads to great books about future worlds and great discoveries. She invites us to reflect on what gets our own creative juices flowing. She narrates some imaginative expressions of worship. She tells of friends whose imaginations are opened by the reading of children's books, or just by doodling! The chapter proposes that even good argument can be imaginative as we explore and debate different points of view. Then her creative exercise suggestion is to read a children's book, and to choose a favorite Bible story, and re-tell it as a children's story. Along the way, you will be invited to plan a playdate, identify ten miracles before breakfast, walk a finger labyrinth, seed bomb your neighborhood, have fun with leaves, plan a gratitude scavenger hunt, and more. I'm tempted as I look at this list to pooh-pooh all this, and then it occurs to me that maybe I am far more like Eeyore than Pooh in such moments, and certainly not like Tigger! Perhaps my favorite chapter, because it may be something I most struggle with was the one on resting in the moment. Aroney-Sine invites us into breathing and circling prayers or CAIM, drawn from Celtic spirituality. These think about the circles of our lives, God's encircling care and protectiveness from that we would keep out of the circle of our lives. One simple example she quotes: The Sacred Three My fortress be Encircling me Come and be round My hearth and my home. (p. 135) The exercise for this chapter helps us walk, draw, and pray in circles. What qualities of God do I want in my life circle, even as I envision Christ's outstretched arms embracing the world. What do we want excluded from our circle, who is in our circle and who do we want to invite in? We get to write our own circling prayer. This might be a great book for a ministry team where things have gotten serious and earnest. Aroney-Sine never dismisses the serious challenges of life, but invites us to rediscover the wonder and joy and beauty of God that is the deeper reality that grounds our lives, the wisdom children grasp and we tend to forget. Who's ready for a playdate? ________________________________ Disclosure of Material Connection: I received this book free from the publisher. I was not required to write a positive review. The opinions I have expressed are my own.

  3. 4 out of 5

    Christine

    Can you imagine a God who dances with shouts of joy, laughs when you laugh, loves to play, enjoys life, and invites us to join the fun? Like many of us,I spent many years with an image of God who was "a very serious, workaholic type of God." And even when her theology told her this was not true, she struggled to live into this new way of thinking. What she needed was a childlike spirituality. In this book, Christine Sine, online host of the Godspace community, invites us to pay attention to chil Can you imagine a God who dances with shouts of joy, laughs when you laugh, loves to play, enjoys life, and invites us to join the fun? Like many of us,I spent many years with an image of God who was "a very serious, workaholic type of God." And even when her theology told her this was not true, she struggled to live into this new way of thinking. What she needed was a childlike spirituality. In this book, Christine Sine, online host of the Godspace community, invites us to pay attention to childlike characteristics that have the power to reshape us. Each chapter addresses a childlike characteristic to embrace, including delight, playfulness, imagination, awe and wonder, love of nature, the ability to live in the present, and much more. Fresh spiritual practices that engage all our senses help us live a new spiritual life that embraces the wonder and joy that God intends for us.

  4. 5 out of 5

    Becky B

    Most Christians feel like their spiritual practices need to be serious and follow a set routine. Aroney-Sine realized, though, that faith in God is not meant to always be serious or dull. This former Mercy Ships doctor turned author, blogger, and speaker set out to discover new ways to worship that re-awoke the wonder in her spiritual life, that encouraged her spirit to connect to God. She asked herself and others, “What are the childlike characteristics that make us fit for the kingdom of God?” Most Christians feel like their spiritual practices need to be serious and follow a set routine. Aroney-Sine realized, though, that faith in God is not meant to always be serious or dull. This former Mercy Ships doctor turned author, blogger, and speaker set out to discover new ways to worship that re-awoke the wonder in her spiritual life, that encouraged her spirit to connect to God. She asked herself and others, “What are the childlike characteristics that make us fit for the kingdom of God?” And then she set out to find creative spiritual practices that helped her approach God in those childlike ways that sparked joy, kindled wonder, and renewed her love for her heavenly Father and Creator. Each chapter in this book shares Aroney-Sine’s journey to discover creative spiritual practices that made faith less stagnant and cold to her. She shares ideas for personal and group practices and each chapter ends with a group gathering activity idea. The creative practices suggested range from walks focused on the wonder of God, doodling, painting rocks, working in a garden, following labyrinths, being as hospitable as a child, and more. Most are easy to do and use readily found materials, but are out of the box ways to reconnect with God. I appreciated the way Aroney-Sine writes. It is like sitting down with an older mentor who has been walking in the faith for a long time and learning from her more extensive experiences and observations. She challenges you to have joy in your faith and find daily practices that help you really connect with God, not just go through the motions. Some of the ideas are a little challenging if you’ve never thought how much broader your daily devotion practices could be. She definitely makes you think. Readers will most likely find some ideas that sound appealing and others that they decide not to try, and that is fine. The author makes it clear that different things are for different people, but the point is to find things that awake the childlike aspects of your faith and bring wonder and joy back into your Christian walk. Recommended for those who feel like their Christian faith has become stagnant or who are seeking new spiritual practice ideas. Also recommended for small groups and Bible studies as the book is set up with both individual and group practice ideas. I received an ARC of this title from the publisher through NetGalley in exchange for an honest review.

  5. 4 out of 5

    Jean Wise

    I am really enjoying the creativity and joy found in this book. Lots of practical practices and easy to read bullet points. My favorite chapter so far is "Give yourself the gift of creativity" a trait too many of us lose in adulthood. I am really enjoying the creativity and joy found in this book. Lots of practical practices and easy to read bullet points. My favorite chapter so far is "Give yourself the gift of creativity" a trait too many of us lose in adulthood.

  6. 5 out of 5

    Dan Salerno

    "Jesus specialized in telling stories that changed how his followers interpreted their lives and interactions with their world. Perhaps some of these stories encouraged them to remember their own history from God's perspective and learn to trust once more in the God who promised never to abandon them." Right off the bat Christine Aroney-Sine, in her book THE GIFT OF WONDER: Creative Practices For Delighting In God, encourages us to rethink our relationship with God by expanding our spiritual hori "Jesus specialized in telling stories that changed how his followers interpreted their lives and interactions with their world. Perhaps some of these stories encouraged them to remember their own history from God's perspective and learn to trust once more in the God who promised never to abandon them." Right off the bat Christine Aroney-Sine, in her book THE GIFT OF WONDER: Creative Practices For Delighting In God, encourages us to rethink our relationship with God by expanding our spiritual horizons. For her, it's absolutely essential to step outside of any box we may have used to contain God. This includes asking questions. Lots of them. As Aroney-Sine observes: "Jesus often answered questions with questions that invited active responses rather than passive reactions. This encouraged his followers to think, reimagine, and draw on the truths for creative solutions already hidden in their hearts. Curiosity is not just about gaining knowledge but learning how to behave in a complex and confusing world. It enables us to discover new truths. When we admit we don't know something, we open ourselves to new revelations." THE GIFT OF WONDER is liberally sprinkled with such deep pieces of wisdom, interspersed with tons of practical suggestions on how to respark our spirituality. As if these reasons weren't reason enough to grab a copy of her book, Aroney-Sine's writing is approachable, warm and thought-provoking. Well done Christine Aroney-Sine!

  7. 4 out of 5

    Cara Meredith

    Yes, to live in delight and childlike wonder - what a great reminder!

  8. 5 out of 5

    Michael

    Christine's latest book, #giftofwonder is both a playful and profound invitation to spend time with God. Too often when I think of devotions or quiet time, I think of silence and trying to block out distractions (called monkey brain since your brain scrambles around like a monkey). This approach to living in the present and delighting in God is a delightful approach to simply being with God. Christine invites the reader to approach such time with God through the eyes of a child. To simply be in Christine's latest book, #giftofwonder is both a playful and profound invitation to spend time with God. Too often when I think of devotions or quiet time, I think of silence and trying to block out distractions (called monkey brain since your brain scrambles around like a monkey). This approach to living in the present and delighting in God is a delightful approach to simply being with God. Christine invites the reader to approach such time with God through the eyes of a child. To simply be in the present moment and delight in what God has to share with us. Through mediums such as gardening, coloring, creating, labyrinths, play, walks in nature, and photography, the reader is invited to playfully explore how Spiritual Practices can be both fun and deeply insightful. If you are looking for a fresh approach to your time with God, #giftofwonder will not disappoint you. Savor this book, enjoy this book, absorb this book, and enjoy what God has in store for you. Thank you, Madre Christine, for this gift!

  9. 4 out of 5

    Forrest Inslee

    Christine Aroney-Sine’s The Gift of Wonder: Creating Practices for Delighting in God is a timely one. In an era when the church in the Global North is, by necessity, needing to re-imagine what Christian community and faith praxis will look like for a new generation, she offers intriguing new perspective. Christine’s message is particularly relevant to any of us who care about those “young people for whom church and traditional spiritual practices and worship are no longer satisfying” (14). As a Christine Aroney-Sine’s The Gift of Wonder: Creating Practices for Delighting in God is a timely one. In an era when the church in the Global North is, by necessity, needing to re-imagine what Christian community and faith praxis will look like for a new generation, she offers intriguing new perspective. Christine’s message is particularly relevant to any of us who care about those “young people for whom church and traditional spiritual practices and worship are no longer satisfying” (14). As a father of a teenager, it is my deep (and sometimes anguished) hope that the community of Christ followers will be set free to rethink old forms and paradigms, to co-create with God the new expressions of faith-life that will re-engage (and re-enchant) the generations to come. The Gift of Wonder encourages the sort of disruptive, innovative thinking that will help us discover these future forms of our life together.

  10. 4 out of 5

    Teresa Burns

    Christine had me with the very first question in the very first chapter! ‘What about me gives God joy?’ Rolling that question around as I read The Gift of Wonder gave me so many different ideas and things to try so that I can actually begin to answer that question. Nature, gratitude, play (and she means real child play!), to letting your imagination wander and dream. The way she placed these chapters and practices, builds upon each other. Chapter 11 asks ‘How can I bring joy to God today?’ and Christine had me with the very first question in the very first chapter! ‘What about me gives God joy?’ Rolling that question around as I read The Gift of Wonder gave me so many different ideas and things to try so that I can actually begin to answer that question. Nature, gratitude, play (and she means real child play!), to letting your imagination wander and dream. The way she placed these chapters and practices, builds upon each other. Chapter 11 asks ‘How can I bring joy to God today?’ and we’ve had a chance to explore where our thin places are that we most definitely know God is smiling over us. We are created in the image of an amazingly creative God and she has opened the door for all of us to return to our purpose - enjoy God and to bring him joy. This book has so many ways to connect our churches, our children, our older folks and definitely encourages those of us who haven’t quite grown up! Thank you Christine, I look forward to using this within my own ministry!

  11. 4 out of 5

    Sean Gladding

    The prayer life of our family has grown over the years thanks to Christine Sine's writing at https://godspacelight.com/, and now I look forward to incorporating the whimsical wisdom she offers in 'The Gift of Wonder' into the rhythm of our shared life with others. In a cultural moment filled with fear, anger, and division, as well as the temptation to take ourselves way too seriously, Christine's exhortation to (re)discover and cultivate delight and joy and play and curiosity is timely. Packed w The prayer life of our family has grown over the years thanks to Christine Sine's writing at https://godspacelight.com/, and now I look forward to incorporating the whimsical wisdom she offers in 'The Gift of Wonder' into the rhythm of our shared life with others. In a cultural moment filled with fear, anger, and division, as well as the temptation to take ourselves way too seriously, Christine's exhortation to (re)discover and cultivate delight and joy and play and curiosity is timely. Packed with insight and tangible examples from friends, strangers and her own life, this is a book to be savored, with a host of creative practices to be explored in community. Highly recommended! (Note: I received an ARC from the publisher.)

  12. 5 out of 5

    Michele Morin

    In The Gift of Wonder: Creative Practices for Delighting in God, Christine Aroney-Sine has produced a curriculum of awe, reminding readers of spiritual practices which can be as natural and as much a part of our life as eating a ripe tomato. For example, when I’m walking the dog and the bees are hard at work ransacking the honeysuckle bushes for all they are worth, it is an act of worship to stop and listen to their buzzing productivity. The small insects’ devotion to the task at hand instructs In The Gift of Wonder: Creative Practices for Delighting in God, Christine Aroney-Sine has produced a curriculum of awe, reminding readers of spiritual practices which can be as natural and as much a part of our life as eating a ripe tomato. For example, when I’m walking the dog and the bees are hard at work ransacking the honeysuckle bushes for all they are worth, it is an act of worship to stop and listen to their buzzing productivity. The small insects’ devotion to the task at hand instructs me in unity of purpose and focus for my own calling. Imagination as a Pathway to Loving God Our big picture thinking ends up shaping the minutes of our days, and the inclusion of delight, playfulness, imagination, and love of nature becomes a scope and sequence that shapes our thinking about God. Embedding the spiritual practice of noticing God at work in the beauty around us sharpens our prayer life and leads us to worship in the present moment. Aroney-Sine works this out personally by taking regular Wonder Walks with her husband, and has introduced me to this spiritually seismic question: “What has God enjoyed today about who I am and what I do?” The imaginative practice of painting names and inspiring phrases on rocks to serve as prayer reminders is an alternative to structured list-making. Using colored markers and clipboards for note taking during a sermon can heighten comprehension and retention for some listeners. As a gardener, I find that God’s voice comes to me more clearly when my hands are in the dirt. Finding God in the Present Moment My grandson’s enjoyment of grape tomatoes is not lessened by the fleeting nature of the season or by foreshadowings of the coming frost. He takes every flavorful bite as it comes, and this ability to live in the present is a gift to the very young, but not inaccessible to adults. Christine gently inquires: “What distracts you from the Divine Presence and prevents you from fully appreciating the revelation of God in this never-to-be-repeated moment?” (126) Creative spiritual practices reassure the believer that God is not a workaholic–even as he is always at work! Therefore, the invitation and the example are one. He longs for us to enjoy him and to enter into his singing, buzzing, fluttering, splashing creation as co-creators–lovers of God who bring maximum glory to him. Many thanks to Intervarsity Press for providing a copy of this book to facilitate my review, which, of course, is offered freely and with honesty.

  13. 4 out of 5

    Sara Easterly

    I enjoyed this book so much, I’ve already gifted two more copies to dear friends! In The Gift of Wonder, Christine Aroney-Sine offers permission to delight in God — through child-like play, awe-and-wonder walks, debating others to grapple with diverse theological views to reveal “new and unexpected horizons,” digging in the soil to “remember we are earthlings,” resting in the moment, and so much more. “We don’t usually think about having fun with our spiritual practices,” she writes, later addin I enjoyed this book so much, I’ve already gifted two more copies to dear friends! In The Gift of Wonder, Christine Aroney-Sine offers permission to delight in God — through child-like play, awe-and-wonder walks, debating others to grapple with diverse theological views to reveal “new and unexpected horizons,” digging in the soil to “remember we are earthlings,” resting in the moment, and so much more. “We don’t usually think about having fun with our spiritual practices,” she writes, later adding, “Restoring the joy of play restores the joy of spiritual practice.” Playful ideas she’s suggested that I’m already planning to incorporate include "walking" a finger labyrinth, creating an Easter resurrection garden with my kids, throwing seed bombs into neglected neighborhood roundabouts, and paying attention to “joy spots” in both my day and people who may frustrate me. Christine’s poetic prayers begin each chapter and are also sprinkled throughout, giving the sense that her spirituality is truly infused with the play, awe, and wonder she writes about.

  14. 5 out of 5

    Kayla

    I picked up this book at Baker Book House a few months ago and started reading it with a friend. Many times, the seminary-student side of my brain got caught up in some phrase or statement I thought might be wrong; but each time I stepped back and thought about the purpose of the book, the tone of the author, and the practicality of the practices Christine suggests. When I did so, I fell in love with the book. I can't say I've done many of the spiritual practices, I haven't begun to think throug I picked up this book at Baker Book House a few months ago and started reading it with a friend. Many times, the seminary-student side of my brain got caught up in some phrase or statement I thought might be wrong; but each time I stepped back and thought about the purpose of the book, the tone of the author, and the practicality of the practices Christine suggests. When I did so, I fell in love with the book. I can't say I've done many of the spiritual practices, I haven't begun to think through all that was covered in the book, and I am still wrestling with a few positions/statements the author made. But overall, I think this is a good book, especially for discussion (and practice) with friends. I look forward to working through it with others. It's definitely a book I will reread and re-work through!

  15. 4 out of 5

    Chris Holcomb

    This book is a refreshing invitation into a different perspective on life and spiritual practice. Christine invites us to slow down and shift our approach: creatively engaging with the world to see all the places where God’s light is shining through. Some suggestions in this book may seem simple or, indeed, childish, and some of the suggested exercises could perhaps be refined. However, I think it’s a much-needed contrast to the disciplinarian approaches to which we may be more accustomed. Of co This book is a refreshing invitation into a different perspective on life and spiritual practice. Christine invites us to slow down and shift our approach: creatively engaging with the world to see all the places where God’s light is shining through. Some suggestions in this book may seem simple or, indeed, childish, and some of the suggested exercises could perhaps be refined. However, I think it’s a much-needed contrast to the disciplinarian approaches to which we may be more accustomed. Of course, we need both sound theology and engaging practice, but this book is a reminder of the abundant joy, life, and creativity that are at the core of Christ’s message. This is definitely a book that I will need to re-read and re-practice. In the interest of transparency: I received an advanced copy of the book in exchange for a fair and honest review.

  16. 5 out of 5

    Tim

    What does it mean to "receive the kingdom of God like a little child"? Christine Sine does a great job of helping us engage our Maker with fresh eyes through play, creativity, nature, and food - and to do so with joy! A well-written and practical read for those longing to be young at heart. What does it mean to "receive the kingdom of God like a little child"? Christine Sine does a great job of helping us engage our Maker with fresh eyes through play, creativity, nature, and food - and to do so with joy! A well-written and practical read for those longing to be young at heart.

  17. 4 out of 5

    Vanessa Siemens

    Lots of different ideas for various spiritual practices to Foster wonder, creativity and connection with God. Each chapter outlines a different theme and it is followed by helpful practical examples to try after. I appreciated the section on how to go through this book in a group as well.

  18. 4 out of 5

    Michelle

    A friend recommended this book by saying that it reminded her of me. It did not disappoint! Seeking spiritual practices that connect us with God and foster a spirit of joy brings such beauty and freedom.

  19. 5 out of 5

    Rachel

    The title says it all, "Creative Practices for Delighting in God". Lots of new ideas for enjoying time with God. I did this as a part of a book club and not all practices are for everyone but I think everyone can find something new to try from this book. The title says it all, "Creative Practices for Delighting in God". Lots of new ideas for enjoying time with God. I did this as a part of a book club and not all practices are for everyone but I think everyone can find something new to try from this book.

  20. 5 out of 5

    Melinda Griffith

    I finished the initial reading of this book, but I will continue to refer to it. Good exercises for individuals or small groups.

  21. 4 out of 5

    Liz

    I love all the ideas for creative worship/mediation practices. I do into this book for inspiration every so often.

  22. 4 out of 5

    Lisa Hice

    one of the greatest books I have read lately. Very light, fun and encouraging. Helped to remind me that God and christianity is one with Joy, Love and Fun!!

  23. 4 out of 5

    Bethany Dearborn Hiser

    Christine weaves together beautiful threads in a such a inviting way in this book. I love the practical and variety of ideas!

  24. 5 out of 5

    Maggie Johnson

    The author gives lots of personal stories that detail her spiritual faith journey. A very practical book with lots of tangible ways to experience faith.

  25. 5 out of 5

    Trish

    I enjoyed the reminders and tips this book held toward living in childlikeness and wonder.

  26. 5 out of 5

    Christos

    Great ideas to reinvigorate your quiet times with God and great ideas for group activities as well.

  27. 5 out of 5

    Beth

    I always tell my niece and nephews practice makes perfect. It is true for those of us on the journey of faith. When was the last time you allowed yourself to wonder about the magnificence of creation? God gave us the gift of wonder but the busier we get the less time many of us take the time to wonder. So we must practice! That is why Christine Sine's book is so perfect. This tender-hearted, intentional God hug will delight, inspire and make you stop, breathe and wonder. https://amzn.to/2I7U1ab I always tell my niece and nephews practice makes perfect. It is true for those of us on the journey of faith. When was the last time you allowed yourself to wonder about the magnificence of creation? God gave us the gift of wonder but the busier we get the less time many of us take the time to wonder. So we must practice! That is why Christine Sine's book is so perfect. This tender-hearted, intentional God hug will delight, inspire and make you stop, breathe and wonder. https://amzn.to/2I7U1ab

  28. 5 out of 5

    Barbara D

  29. 4 out of 5

    Winnie

  30. 5 out of 5

    Lynette

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