Educators are already aware of Minecraft’s potential in the classroom, to the extent that Minecraft has created Minecraft: Education Edition to accommodate teachers. But Minecraft can also be useful for both parents and Christian educators in teaching children about both liturgy and the Bible.
Our family has picked up a new Epiphany tradition each of the past few years.
The kids have grown but the washing machine has not. Loads fill more quickly than in the days before hormone body odors kicked in.
“The sun must be sad today, Mama,” my younger son said to me.
I don’t know much about dream analysis, but maybe I should look into it.
A few years ago my daughter Sarah’s most treasured book was Rick Riordan’s retellings of Greek myths through the eyes of his character Percy Jackson.
As the COVID19 pandemic continues to keep extended families, youth groups, and church friends physically separate, here are some games to enjoy via video conference (Zoom, FaceTime, Google Hangout).
Autumn is a firstborn daughter, like me, and sixth months my senior. Unlike me, her dad—an artist, teacher and retired cross country coach—is Navajo (Diné).
It’s been fifty days since Easter Day. Fifty days. Seven Weeks. An entire liturgical season spent physically distancing from our church families.
As a Generation X woman, working mother, clergy spouse, and people pleaser, I’ve often felt the “damned if we do, damned if we don’t” pull inside myself.