This year, we are choosing to “boycott” the madness and chaos, and spend some good old fashioned time together.
Wouldn’t it be lovely, if it could be Thanksgiving every day?
The Christian hymn Come Thou Fount of Every Blessing was written by the devout 18th century pastor and poet Robert Robinson. The text of this hymn was written in 1757 at the young age of 22. It has stood the test of time, and remains as inspiring and poignant today as it did three Centuries ago.
In the spirit of Thanksgiving, random people on the street of New York City were asked one simple question; “What Are You Thankful For?” Here are a few of their responses.
It’s Thanksgiving Week in the United States! In the spirit of the season of gratitude, I’d like to share a few thankful thoughts.
Sharing Ten Things I am grateful for, and a beautiful song for Thanksgiving.
As I endured another morning of snail-paced highway traffic during another typical frantic commute to the office, I happened to turn my head slightly to the left, and up – just in time to witness the exact moment the sun peeked over the top of the Rocky Mountains. It was a stunning sight, and suddenly, my very ordinary morning, with its very ordinary routine was transformed into something very extraordinary.
The ever-clever and fun-loving creators of WordPress.com have come up with a creative way to commemorate the Thanksgiving holiday. All WP Bloggers have been invited to participate in a little Thanksgiving video contest. The challenge is to express our gratitude in 30 seconds or less. Whether I win a prize or not, my reward has already arrived; the blessing of counting my blessings! So, with no further ado, here is MoSop’s “creative video interpretation on the topic of [giving thanks]“…in 29 seconds!
Elder Joseph B. Wirthlin, a member of the LDS Quorum of the Twelve Apostles taught: “Gratitude is a mark of a noble soul and a refined character. We like to be around those who are grateful. They tend to brighten all around them. They make others feel better about themselves. They tend to be more …