Entries by Josh Mulvihill

Building A Child’s Morality with Literature: Find a Christian Alternative for Scholastic Books

Literature stretches a reader’s moral imagination and ethical muscles. That is where problems arise with Scholastic books. Children are reading books for fun, but in the process the morality of the author and publishing company is shaping the reader through the characters that walk onto the pages and provide a model how to respond to the life situations they face. Learn about some helpful publishers and books.

Two Vacations With a Purpose

If you are looking for an idea for a future family vacation, why not do something that is fun and purposeful at the same time? There are lots of options, but this post is going to highlight two ideas that are impactful and enjoyable.

Christian Colleges Without Critical Race Theory

Many historically conservative Christian colleges and universities have embraced critical race theory. Many parents are unknowingly sending a child to one of these schools. I have compiled a list of Christian colleges that do not currently embrace critical race theory.

30 Day Prayer Challenge for Grandparents

In preparation for Grandparents Day (Nationally recognized day to honor and celebrate grandparents on September 12, 2021), the Christian Grandparenting Network is inviting grandparents everywhere to join a 30 Day Prayer Challenge. Learn more about what the 30 Day Prayer Challenge is and when it occurs. Download a free prayer guide.

Helping Children Develop Lifelong Faith in Christ Podcast

In this episode we discuss the importance of numerous biblical influences in a child’s life and how this increases the chance of lifelong biblical pursuit, how to learn to disciple your children, and a big problem in our culture that keeps us from pursuing Christ. Tune in to learn more about these topics and more!

How a Broken Tooth Taught Our Children Personal Responsibility

My wife and I decided that our children were getting old enough to leave them home alone for short periods of time, so we thought that a fifteen-minute walk down our country gravel road would be a good place to start. We told our children, “You have one job—safety! Make sure everyone is safe.” It seemed simple enough, and we thought, “What can go wrong in fifteen minutes when we are only a couple blocks away?” Turns out, a lot can go wrong. When we turned into the driveway at the conclusion of the walk, our son came bursting out the back door, screaming at the top of his lungs, holding a rag over his mouth. When he removed the rag, tooth chunks fell to the ground.