Two roads diverged in a wood, and I—I took the one less traveled by,And that has made all the difference. Most people are familiar with...
If you gave, or heard, a compelling talk recently, please send it our way! We welcome all submissions and are especially interested in sacrament meeting talks from international voices and from marginalized and underrepresented folks.
Young Women Lessons
How can I be more Christlike in my service to others? I think we often use “Christlike” as a sort of synonym for “nice and...
And then I realized that unrestrained, unopposed, and unquestioned oneness is unrealistic and harmful. This origin myth is less about why we speak different languages and more about moral human development: maturing from simplicity to complexity. It is about the divine need for moral diversity.
Guest post by QueLinda. How Can I Prepare to Establish a Christ-Centered Home? Building the kingdom of God begins with building a righteous home and family....
From the Blog
As part of my work, I’ve recently been reading a lot about youth who are in foster care and who identify as LGBTQIA+. My heart has been breaking as I’ve been learning about how many of these kids are in foster care because their families of origin rejected them because of their sexual orientation or gender identity/expression. A lot of these kids also face rejection from their foster families for the same reasons and can end up bouncing from home to home as they get rejected because of their identity. Can you imagine how hard that would be to not feel accepted by your own family?
It’s not enough to wait for the tide of public opinion to swing towards greater inclusion: we should be leading the charge. It’s also not enough to keep our prejudiced thoughts to ourselves but should labor to mitigate and eradicate them as we seek to become eventually perfected. The most Christlike missionaries do this.
At least, women would be if we interpreted all scriptures the way we interpret those about priesthood ordination.
A Tale of Two Supreme Court Justices (and what a fast-approaching Oaks presidency looks like for LDS girls)
This man is next in line to be the head of the church, but it often feels to me like he doesn't recognize the humanity of women at all. The idea that we could have the same longing for success in a career path as a man doesn't seem to occur to him. When I look at him, I see a man amused by my silly feminine ambitions to have done more with my life than just help a man achieve his best life.
From the Magazine
Imagine my astonishment when, after nosing through my mother’s old books and journals, I discovered that my mother, my introverted, fame-avoiding mother, was the first Black woman to receive her mission call for the church.