Empower, Not Entitle

Road tripping journals #2

“I have the right to vote.”

“I have the right to go to any church I want.”

“I have the right not to wear masks.”

“I have the right to make you wear masks.”

“I have the right not to eat vegetables and to eat all the ice cream I want!”

Reading these statements, you probably don’t agree with every statement and you probably have your own opinions on each one. Don’t worry, this post is not about wearing masks or not wearing masks! As you can see from the last statement, this mindset of standing for our rights can lead to our children making statements like that. And some of you have probably heard things like that! Because kids are kids.

It’s good to have rights and freedom. But if we are not careful, we can get sucked into the cultural worldview of rights and freedom and be detracted from the biblical worldview.

What’s the difference?

The differences can be so subtle that we may not even realize it sometimes.

I’ve been teaching for 16 years and have dealt with many, many teenagers. Teachers have countless stories of the interesting excuses we get from students when they don’t do their work or when they don’t do well in a test. One thing we have noticed, and so has everyone else, is that these children have a sense of entitlement. Some adults feel entitled too. 

When students don’t do well, sometimes parents call and ask the teachers or the school what we’re doing wrong. They feel that since they’re the ‘clients’, we should produce the results they want. So instead of working with the teachers and helping their child focus and develop good work ethics, they play the blame game. This carries over to the children. I’ve heard students blame everything else for their bad grades rather than take ownership for their grades and think about how they can do better next time.

We want to empower our children, make them feel strong and that they are able to take on anything in the world. But telling them they are special and strong doesn’t mean telling them they are perfect. We need to teach them to take responsibility for their mistakes too.

Here’s something that happened just today as we are roadtripping:

Our youngest left an iPad in the hotel room and we had checked out and were 10 minutes away when she realized that. We went through the hassle of calling the hotel and asking them to look for the iPad, then going back and getting the iPad. 

At the end of it all, Daddy asked Anna, “Do you realize that it’s your fault? I want you to admit that it’s your fault.”

Some people will probably think, “Wow that’s harsh for him to say that!” But I know it’s an important lesson we want her to learn. Many times she has tried to come up with excuses or blame others for her mistakes. Please note that he also followed up by saying he doesn’t want her to feel bad, but he wants her to realize she’s made a mistake and to remember not to make it again, but to be responsible for what was entrusted to her.

I could have blamed myself for not checking the room or packing the iPad away for her, but she’s not going to grow if I take the blame for everything for her. This is what’s happening to this generation. I’ve heard parents apologize for their children’s mistakes. My reply is always the same, “It’s not your fault. They need to apologize, not you.” Do the parents make the children apologize? Not always.

We want our children to have a voice and to speak up for what they want. There are protests and riots all the time because people are speaking up for what they want.

Does that mean we should stay silent then?

I think our first stance should be that of humility, recognizing that we don’t know best and we are not always right. Before we stand up for what is right, we have to know if what we’re standing for is right.

What is right?

Our standard for what is right is the Bible, God’s Word. In a world where everything is subjective (culturally), only one thing is absolute and never changing – God’s Word.

We need to teach our children to love and to study God’s Word.

I mentioned humility. Jesus is the true example of servanthood. He epitomizes meekness and humility. He is the King of Kings, yet He says He came not to be served but to serve (Mark 10:45)

If we take this stance, we will willingly serve others without feeling like we’re being mistreated. Our selfish human nature tells us we want the best of everything, but Jesus teaches us sacrifice and to consider others better than ourselves (Philippians 2:3).

Will we lose out if we give up what we want?

Here’s another story from our road trip!

We were at the second hotel of the trip and trying to figure out the bed situation. Our second son volunteered to take the pull out sofa bed so that his siblings can have their own bed and no one needs to share. I felt bad for him and asked repeatedly if that was what he really wanted. He insisted he was fine with that and the next day, told me the bed was so comfortable. (He shared a pull out sofa bed with his brother at the previous hotel and was not happy with that bed!) I think because he made that choice, it made it seem much better. (Also because he didn’t have to share a bed with his brother.)

My husband the preacher always says a giver is a joyful soul (my words). “Do you know someone who’s very giving? Does he always look sad or happy?” (his words)

If we can be more giving, less selfish, the world will be a nicer place.

Stand up for your rights, or give up your rights. What rights do we have? 

I can give up my rights to a nice hotel bed and choose the sofa bed so someone else can have the bed.

I can give up my rights to eat at  KFC so that my family can eat at McDonald’s, which they prefer. 

I will not give up my right to be a Christian.

I will not give up my right to send my kids to a Christian school.

I will not give up my right to teach the Bible in a Christian school.

We want to empower our children, but let’s not raise them to be entitled, selfish beings!

“If God is a loving God, why do people go to hell?”

Road trip blogs #1

image by @phaeton_vision Unsplash.com

I have a few blog thoughts and I thought I’d take time while roadtripping to write about them. I’m very thankful Cameron does all the driving so I can have a leisure time in the car when we travel!

I’ve been reading a book on apologetics titled “Keeping your kids on God’s side – 40 conversations to help them build a lasting faith”. Author Natasha Crain addresses a lot of questions that Christians and non-Christians have asked, and this is one of them – “If God is a loving God, why does He allow people to go to hell?” In some versions it would be “why does He send people to hell?”

I’ve grown up going to church and have asked a lot of questions when I was younger and I feel like I have a lot of the answers (or so I thought). If I didn’t have the answer, I still had faith. Thankfully by His grace, that faith hasn’t wavered. While I’m not an intellectual, I do like to analyze and discuss issues, especially with my husband (who’s an intellectual).

I knew the answer that I believe to the question, but as I was reading the book and the comments made by atheists, I found my mind wandering off track and thinking, “It does seem harsh to send people who are not murderers to eternal condemnation in hell.” I quickly stopped my mind from wandering further.

I realized what a trap these atheistic views can be. They fall into the convenient views of Christianity that some Christians have these days. Those who have moulded Christianity into what they believe it should be have made God out to be what they want Him to be, an all loving God who will not punish you for your sins.

That night I prayed that God will speak to me and give me an answer that will help explain this to non- believers. Almost immediately the word Pain came to mind. More than that, I felt a grip on my heart when I thought of that word. Pain.

It was pain that God felt when man had to be separated from Him in the garden of Eden because of sin. 

It was pain that God felt when He had to send Jesus to die on the cross for the atonement of our sins.

It is pain that God feels when man is separated from Him for all eternity in hell. 

God desires that none should perish (2 Peter 3:9). It is not His wish to send people to hell. It is our sin that separates us from a Holy God. Hell was created for satan and his fallen angels, not for men (Matthew 25:41). It is His desire for us not to be separated from Him that He provided the atonement of our sins through Christ.

So this was my recent experience. I prayed for an intellectual answer to the question, but God spoke to my heart about what He feels. I knew the right answer in my head, but this was a reminder of the pain that God feels when man is separated from Him. The pain I felt can only be a minuscule fraction of the pain He feels. 

While my intention for reading this book is to be able to discuss difficult questions with my kids and students and help them back up their faith with reason, this is a reminder that there are many in the world who need to know God and have a relationship with Him that is real and relevant. And the task has been entrusted to us to tell the world about Jesus (Matthew 28:19-20).

Disclaimer: These are my thoughts, not what the book says, though there will be some similar thoughts because the Bible is our source! You should read the book for yourself though. It’s good.

End of road trip blogs #1

We have moved!

Yes we have moved to the USA in August of 2016. I have also moved to blogging in our family ‘moving’ blog to keep friends and family updated of our move to the US and our life and church here.

We have moved to the Metro Detroit area in Michigan and are planting a church in this area. Our blog is www.walcottswalk.wordpress.com

Do continue to follow me on that blog to be updated and/or continue following my thoughts. 🙂


Love is…

Yesterday I wrote a series of “Love is…” to share little acts by the husband that made me feel loved. It garnered some responses from friends and I thought I’d share some of them. They’re really sweet!

Love can be seen in the little things we do everyday for those we love – our parents, siblings, spouses, friends.

For me:

Love is

“Love is when your husband buys strawberry jam all the time because it’s your favourite, even though he likes many other flavours.”

“Love is when your husband lets you sleep in and takes care of the baby, even when it’s not Mothers’ Day.”

“Love is when your husband goes grocery shopping with you (sometimes more than you) because he doesn’t think this is a women only job.”

These are other quotable quotes shared by my friends:


“Love is brave enough to challenge the things not done before. My husband took half a day to take care of baby alone today even though the crying baby is very much looking for mama and grandma. His first time bathing the Gavyn today too! Very proud of him.”
– Charmaine Lee, mother of 3

“Love is when your siblings sacrifice their own time to bring you to the hospital because you have problems walking (due to a sprained ankle).”
– Valerie Low, my cousin

“Love is the hub teaching the kids Maths, spelling and 听写 even though he has work to be done.”
– Linette Low, mother of 3

“From someone in a long distance relationship: Love is choosing to take the step of being faithful to each other even though you only get to see each other six weeks out of a whole year, and spending time and money travelling to be together. And then making plans to live in the same country.”
– Cheryl Marie Tay (I totally understand this!)

“Love is reaching home and finding out that the laundry basket is empty because the husband just did laundry when I thought I will when I get home from work.”
– Aishah, mother of 2

“Love is in the smiles of your kids knowing that they are the result of 2 persons who are so in love & who want the beauty of love to continue to their next generation.”
– Ummu Insyirah Nursiah, mother of 3

“Love is when you find your husband changing curtains and bedsheets because he doesn’t want you to inhale the dust! Haha! Love is found even in the simplest form of action.”
– Niko Abisado Soriano

The business of toilet training

Sometimes I take too long to write my next posts… I wish I have more time to write. I really wanted to write this one because I remember documenting the boys’ toilet training journey. It seems like a milestone that will be lost and forgotten if I don’t write it down.


Our baby is in the midst of being toilet trained. We started last week and she’s doing really well now.

Just today her diaper was dry in the morning.  Which meant that she stayed dry in the night. And she hasn’t had an accident since yesterday afternoon. She’s really good at controlling her bladder when she’s awake now. She still wet her diaper during her afternoon nap today but that’s normal for the beginning stage of toilet training. I think she’s learnt the art of toilet going pretty quickly and we’re so pleased with that.

As I was putting her to bed, she said she needed to go wee wee in the toilet. And she did. She’s learnt to recognise the need to go and to articulate it.

I declare her daytime toilet trained at 2 years, 2 months and 18 days. ☺


What works for us in toilet training our kids:
1) Start after they turn 2 and are able to talk enough to tell us when they need to go to the toilet.

2) Switch to training pants in the day. If they’re using pull ups, they may not feel the wetness when they wet themselves. Being able to feel the wetness and discomfort will encourage them not to wet their pants. (Anna would say Eww and that she doesn’t Eww in her pants!)

3) Use a sticker chart to encourage them. (We’ve tried punishment and it doesn’t work. Actually I feel bad thinking about it, that we used to punish Caleb. We were first-time parents!)

Every child reaches different milestones at different times and not every method works for every child. These are just some tips that worked for us. The boys were fully toilet trained by about 2 and a half. But some kids have a harder time being night toilet trained. If we push them to be ready before their time, it can have an adverse effect and make learning the new skill a traumatic experience. Kids need our affirmation and assurance when trying new things.


Anyway, now we can save some money on diapers!!

Hope in the hospital

Two years ago this day, we were in the hospital visiting Anna. It was the day before Christmas Eve and we were praying and hoping that the doctors will give her a clean bill of health and allow her to go home before Christmas. We were hoping against hope. But hope never fails.


Anna was admitted to KK Women and Children’s Hospital on 22nd December 2013. She was only 6 days old. We had noticed that she was having trouble breathing during the day, especially when feeding. Her chest was sinking in really deep as she looked like she was struggling to get enough air. That was reason enough for us to get her to A&E that evening. It was a painful and dreadful time of our lives that we’d be happy to keep in the recesses of our memories except for the message of hope and salvation that it brought.

Anna was born with a cleft palate and feeding was a challenge for her. When we brought her to A&E that night, the presiding doctor threw us another diagnosis – Pierre Robin Sequence (PRS). It was due to PRS that Anna was having trouble breathing well, especially when she was feeding. We’ve never heard of this before and in the days that followed, we learnt a lot about this diagnosis that brought us through a roller coaster ride of fear, uncertainty, sadness and regrets. But not hopelessness. In the midst of the darkness, there was always hope.

The doctors told us a lot of other syndromes and problems that may be related to PRS. The Internet told us even more worse stuff. Things did not look good. It came to a point that we had to tell the doctors to stop telling us all these issues and to just focus on the immediate concern at hand which was to make sure she was breathing and feeding well and to let us go home to process all this. Anna had to be tube-fed and her oxygen levels monitored day and night.


As we went through those days of having to leave her behind in the High Dependency Ward at night and seeing her again in the morning, we were brought to our knees in prayer, mostly in tears too, asking God for help, for healing and for understanding of the whole situation. Even as we went through the pits of emotions, we couldn’t deny nor ignore this light in us that glimmered.  It was the light of hope.

We hope not in what we can do nor what the doctors and medical science can do to help Anna.

We hope not in our prayers being loud or long.

We hope not in having many people praying along with us although that was true and a blessing.

We hope in Who God is.

We hope in His goodness.

We hope because He is Jehovah Rapha, our Healer.

We hope because we know He is in control and He knows the end from the beginning. Even though we don’t know why we had to go through this trial, we can trust that He knows and that He has a plan for us.

We hope in His unwavering, unconditional love.

We hope because He is the Rock of our refuge.

And this light of hope, this little glimmer of hope, could not be put out.

We may not have had the greatest faith to believe in complete and supernatural healing immediately. But even in our lack of faith, we could hope. And it was this hope that shed a light for us out of the darkness.

So I say, dear friends who are going through difficult and dark times, don’t give up hope. Or if you are looking for hope, I hope you will find that Light. Especially in this Christmas season when we are seeing all these beautiful displays of lights, may it remind us that it is only when we look to the True Light, Jesus Christ, that we can find hope. Who else or what else can we hope in? Nothing else. No one else.

As we celebrate Christmas this year, I just wanted to share our story of Hope and the testimony of Anna’s life. It is a story that reminds us Hope never fails.

Anna just celebrated her 2nd birthday last week and I’ve been thinking about this message of Hope. It was since Cameron shared the message of Hope and the testimony of Anna’s life in a service in the Philippines 2 weeks ago. I’m reminded how when Anna was born, God told me in a still small voice that “Anna” means “Grace”. We had no idea how much grace we needed over the next few months. But His promise of Grace was assuring and kept us throughout the tough year.

Last year when Anna celebrated her first birthday, it was a time of Joy. We were thankful for all that God has done, for His complete healing of Anna’s condition with no remnants of any symptoms or issues that may be related to PRS (after her palate was repaired). It was a time of celebration that we had a healthy baby girl. She is God’s gift to us.



And this year, it’s this message of hope that’s been recurring in our hearts. And we know this story of hope will encourage others. Because God is God, we can hope in Him.


Here’s a beautiful hymn about Whom our hope is built on…

My hope is built on nothing less
Than Jesus Christ, my righteousness;
I dare not trust the sweetest frame,
But wholly lean on Jesus’ name. On Christ, the solid Rock, I stand;
All other ground is sinking sand,
  All other ground is sinking sand.

When darkness veils His lovely face,
I rest on His unchanging grace;
In every high and stormy gale,
My anchor holds within the veil.

His oath, His covenant, His blood,
Support me in the whelming flood;
When all around my soul gives way,
He then is all my hope and stay.


For more posts on Anna, you can click on the category Annalog.

God speaks to me through bedtime songs for Anna

I sing to Anna every night when putting her to bed. But tonight, the first 2 songs I sang to her ministered to me too! It’s like God was talking to me through the songs.

I started with “He’s able” in Chinese.


He’s able, He’s able
I know He’s able
I know my God is able to carry me through

It was a long, tiring day and the end of 9 days without the daddy around. So I was really tired, physically and emotionally. When I started singing this song though, I was reminded of the truth in the song. My God is able to do exceedingly abundantly above all that we can ask or imagine! And He has given us the grace and strength to go through the week, in the midst of the haze and our schedules. 🙂

The second song was “He’s got the whole world in His hands” and the message I was reminded of was totally different and unrelated!

I was going through the different verses and when I sang “He’s got the itty bitty baby in His hands”, I suddenly thought of all the little itty bitty babies – those who are still in the womb, those who are born premature, those who are newly born – and I was reminded how God knows each and everyone of them. They all matter to Him, He who holds the whole world in His hands.

I’m also reminded what a terrible thing abortion is. It’s the killing of little itty bitty babies who are as human as you and me. And yet people explain it away with no regards for morality. Saying it’s not murder is nonsense because by now, everyone in the educated world knows life began at conception. Our hearts start beating even before our bodies have taken shape. And no one refers to an expectant friend’s baby as ‘that lump in your womb’. “Hey when is that lump in your womb due?” No! We’re all excited for our friend’s baby!

Abortion is an abomination and murder. The enemy is killing so many of the future generation through abortion. This is something God put in my heart many years ago. The enemy is out to steal, kill and destroy (John 10:10) and one way he kills is through abortion. In the days of Moses and in the days of Jesus, the ruler of their days commanded baby boys to be killed. It was the enemy’s scheme so that the plans of God for redemption will be thwarted. Today, the enemy also wants to stop God’s plan to raise up an end-time army. (Another way the enemy is killing the future generation is through suicide. Suicide rates are rising among youth and children today.)

But God will prevail. And His church must take a stand against abortion.

Besides itty bitty babies lost through abortion, I’m also reminded how those itty bitty babies who didn’t make it to see this world due to miscarriages are now seeing the light of the Father’s face. Because He holds them in His hands.

I know, it’s quite a bit of a heavy topic to go through my mind as I sang my baby to sleep… but it’s a good reminder. Or 2 good reminders. So as my baby lays sleeping, I’m just penning these thoughts down. And I’ll keep singing my baby to sleep as long as she wants to so that I can also tune my ears and heart to hear the heart of God. 🙂

Here's a photo I made in June of instagrammable photos versus reality

Carpe Diem with your children

It’s not easy to ‘carpe diem’, or seize the day, when you have young children. On most days it’s just hoping for the day to pass and for you to have survived another day. (How many of you are like me and keep checking the clock and counting the minutes to bedtime?!)

Sometimes parents put their dreams and ambitions on hold to focus on giving their children the best they can, both in monetary terms and in time. That is noble and truly sacrificial.

On the other hand, there are parents who neglect their children in the midst of pursuing their own careers and ambitions. I think none of was want to be in this group.

Although it is noble and sacrificial to put our own dreams and ambitions on hold for the sakes of our kids, sometimes we lose sight of those dreams. Sometimes these dreams move further and further away and we begin to settle.

I don’t wish to settle.

I don’t think I’m overly ambitious, but I do have my dreams that I hope to see come to pass. One of my desires is to travel on mission trips. I did that every year through my university years, but I got married a year after graduation and had my first kid the following year. Traveling on mission trips was put on hold for a whole 5 years. I did get back on traveling at least once a year after the second kid was 2 years old. (The perks of being married to a missions pastor – lots of trips to go on and a husband who supports and believes in missions!)

When I share with others my love for travel and missions, some of them would tell me, with every good intention, that I can travel more when the kids are grown up, even more when they are out of the house. And yes, of course that’s true and I nod in agreement, but deep down I’m thinking, “I don’t want to wait that long!”

I think we need to carpe diem, when we are young, even when the kids are young.

Involve the kids in ministry

Like I said, I did go back to traveling some, and it’s been such a blessing and privilege to be able to do that. I’m thankful for the help I get for the kids when I travel. My husband and I hardly travel together (I only travel about once a year) so that at least one of us will be home with the kids.

The key, I feel, is to share every experience with the children; to carpe diem with the children. It is not, “This is my thing, my career, my hobbies” but to make it “our thing”.

This is important when it comes to being in a minister’s family. We have heard of pastors/missionaries’ kids who grow up not liking the ministry because they feel that they have lost their parents to the ministry. We pray, by His grace, that our kids will never feel that.

God first, family next. And ministry (or what we think is ministry) is not God. It cannot become our idol.

So we make sure to involve our children in the ministry we do as much as we can. They are there with us in church services, in volunteer programmes, in dinner meetings, even in church clean ups. And last year, we brought the whole family on a mission trip to visit some orphanages in Surabaya, Indonesia. (read Caleb’s post about it here.)

When we visited Surabaya

We explain to them the things we do. And I think we send a powerful message when we model serving God. If they see our love for God through our ministry for Him, we hope they will also have that same love for Him and desire to serve Him. They have to see that we put God first above everything and that if God wants us to serve Him in some way, we will all serve Him together.

At a big conference service
At a big conference service

I have seen how letting our children into our lives have really benefitted both us and them. For one, we spend more time together since we bring them where we go when we can.

When we were pastoring the African Congregation in church and I was teaching Children’s Church, my boys would tell me I’m their favourite Sunday School teacher (I’m sure that’s not a biased statement!)! I’m not sure I’m the best, but at least I’m their favourite. 🙂  And the funny thing is they behaved for me as if they were in ‘school’, not quite the same as they would be at home, even though they’re good boys. 🙂

Supper with ex-youth
Supper with some young people from church. So thankful for these ones who help with the kids when I need help!

Now that Caleb is older, he would go to work with Daddy sometimes and they spend a lot of time in general talking about different things. Daddy also brought him on a trip to the Philippines last year. One thing Daddy does is to let Caleb read his sermon notes, so Caleb knows some of his recent sermons. A few weeks back, Caleb showed me a sermon he had written. He really surprised me, it was so good! It sounded like something I heard in my theological studies! It was about the Pharisees. But the funny thing is he outlined his sermon like his Daddy does for his sermons, including a story, some questions pointed at the audience, down to an altar call at the end! (tears…)

Talk about your life and your dreams

When I come back from work, I talk to the boys sometimes about what’s happening at work, especially about the youth I work with who come from troubled families. I can see that the boys are developing empathy as they ask questions about my students. I also tell them funny things that happen in school and we enjoy laughing about what happened in school for me and for them.

I believe in what I’m doing, and I want my children to be right in it with me. I don’t want them to think they’re losing me to work or to ministry. Sometimes when I ask them about whether they’d want me to go to work or stay home, they’d tell me I should go to work. One of their reasons is so they can come to my staffroom and visit (kids’ logic??) and another is so that I can continue helping the students who need help.

So instead of begrudging what we cannot do when we are ‘tied down’ with young children, let’s begin to involve them in our lives, in the things we do, even in the mundane tasks. (Even though they are boys, my boys love to help me in the kitchen. I think they have grandiose ideas of being Junior Masterchefs!)

So go ahead, carpe diem with your children. And share with me how you do it. 🙂

“Mothers, expect the Lord to speak to you about your children.”

It’s always nice to visit and have time to chat with my mother-in-law. We see eye to eye on many things, including parenting. It’s been hard to find time to chat with kids constantly running around, so it was nice to get some time to chat one night just before we came home.

We were talking about the wisdom that God gives to mothers when it comes to their kids. She told me the advice she always gives young ladies is to “Expect the Lord to speak to you about your kids”. And she told me a few stories about how the Lord showed her things that were happening to her children (my husband and his younger sister) and how He would lead her to pray for them.

I’m of course interested in and amused by the stories I hear about my husband. Don’t we all love to hear stories about our spouses or friends from when they were young? He’s told me some of these before. So here’s one I’m sharing to show how true her words are, to expect God to show us things about our children so that we can pray for them.

When Cameron (my husband) was about 19 years old, he went to Bible School in Waverly, New York. One day, his mom woke up with an impression of something having happened to him. She saw him walking up the hill to the school in the winter cold. She thought he must have wrecked his car. And he didn’t have a coat with him so he was freezing! Not long after, he called, and he told her he was picking up bread for the school in the school’s van, and the van had gone off the road in the snow and he’d had to walk up to the school to get help. And… he didn’t have his coat on so he was freezing the whole way up! But he wasn’t hurt. No one was hurt. 🙂

This is just one story of many and it’s so true that the Lord shows things to parents. I have a story of my own to tell too.

When Caleb was about 6 months old, he was sleeping on our bed with us one night. I dreamt that he fell off the bed, and within the next minute, I heard a thud and he had indeed really fallen off the bed! I remember being jolted out of my sleep and thinking, “God must have been warning me but I didn’t respond to the warning!” And my baby fell off the bed. Nowadays I take my dreams more seriously. Over the years, God has given me dreams about different people so that I can pray for them and maybe even give them advice on something they’ve been praying about.

God works through dreams. He’s done that in Bible times and He still speaks today. So for all believers, do stay alert to what God is saying and may we recognise Him when He speaks to us.

And to moms, pray for your children, trust that the Lord will give you wisdom for your children. He will also hear the prayers of a praying mom. And expect the Lord to speak to you. 🙂

(For children of praying parents, you can’t run away! Oh and btw, from my experience, God can also speak to your youth leaders and pastors. It’s really by His grace and mercy that our sins get found out before it’s too late and we get to a point of no turning back. I’d rather get found out and repent than to lose my salvation because of a hard heart that refuses to repent.)


Here are some pictures of my dear in-laws with their grandchildren!

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