• AUTUMN MOTHER CULTURE MORNING BASKET - what I want to be learning this autumn
    mother culture

    AUTUMN MOTHER CULTURE MORNING BASKET – what I want to be learning this autumn

    It’s time for another Mother Culture Morning Basket video!

    I have been enjoying updating my mother culture morning basket each season and this time I am sharing the different things I want to be learning this autumn.

    You can view all my Mother Culture Morning Basket videos here or seasonally:


    AUTUMN MOTHER CULTURE MORNING BASKET - what I want to be learning this autumn



    ☁️ Line a Day Journal


    A Line A Day Journal for Kids and Mom - great for memory keeping


    ☁️ Reading Journal


    Adult & Kids Reading Journals


    ☁️ Prayer Journal


    Printable Prayer Journal for Moms


    ☁️ Book of Centuries


    Free Book of Centuries Printable

  • My summer Mother Culture Morning Basket
    mother culture


    I have been keeping an unofficial mother culture morning basket for years and ever since giving it an official name this year I’ve enjoyed it even more!

    Since we are now officially into summer I wanted to give an updated look into my updated-for-summer Mother Culture Morning Basket!

    The idea of the items haven’t changed a ton since the spring but at the same time the format has changed a lot.


    My Mother Culture Morning Basket: Summer Edition - includes my line a day, reading journal, prayer journal, homeschool vision planner and more!






    A Line A Day Journal for Kids and Mom - great for memory keeping


    A Line a Day

    I start out every morning write a little bit about what happened in the day before.

    This can just be a little about what we did, funny things the kids said, the weights of the kids, etc, etc.

    I love this for keeping little daily memories that I know I’ll forget if I don’t write down.


    Goal Trackers


    Goal Trackers

    I have a few different goal trackers in my binder. I like to set goals at the beginning of the year and on my birthday. You can check out some of my recent goals here.


    Adult Reading Journal Tracker


    Reading Journal

    Next up is my reading journal!

    I love keeping a physical record of all the books I read. It’s a pretty big commitment when you read over 150 books each year but it’s awesome to have a physical record.


    My Prayer Journal for Moms


    Prayer Journal

    Then I have my prayer journal!

    I used to use just a notebook but I recently designed a pretty prayer journal for myself.

    This will be for sale next week in an awesome bundle of products, stay tuned!


    Homeschool Year in Review - Using the Intentional Homeschooling Vision Planner


    Homeschool Vision Planner

    I have my Homeschool Vision Planner in here right now because I am still reflecting on last year and planning out for the fall.

    I’ve almost got it all filled out and figured out though!


    GraceLaced: Discovering Timeless Truths Through Seasons of the Heart

    This is a gorgeous devotional that I have been reading through.


    The C. S. Lewis Signature Classics

    This is next up in my Christian non-fiction queue.

    My plan is to read at least Mere Christianity, we’ll see if I reading something else after or pick another one of the books from this tome.


    Little Book of Big Mind Benders

    These are fun mind puzzles that I enjoy doing!


    And that’s it for my summer morning basket!

    I would love to hear what you have in your morning basket these days!

  • A Look Inside My Mother Culture Morning Basket - the books I read as a mother
    mother culture

    a look inside my MOTHER CULTURE MORNING BASKET 📚🧺 spring edition

    Today I wanted to show you inside what I am calling my “Mother Culture Morning Basket”.

    Though there really is no basket involved. It’s just a stack of books that I keep on the bookshelf by our table.

    If you’ve never heard of a Mother Culture Morning Basket it may be because I just made the term up for this video and post.

    It’s really like the idea of a morning basket that we use in our homeschool but it’s books for me instead of us to do together.

    I’ve been doing this for years but have never actually given it a name until now.

    Every few weeks or months I switch things up but I thought I would share what I all have in there right now and then I’m hoping to do seasonal updates to show you how it changes.


    A Look Inside My Mother Culture Morning Basket - the books I read as a mother






    I go into more details in the video but I don’t do all of these every day. The first few I do every day and then the rest I pick one or two of to read a little bit each day.


    A Look Inside My Mother Culture Morning Basket - the books I read as a mother


    I always start out by taking two minutes to write in my Line a Day Journal – I write a sentence or two of something that happened the day before.

    I’m not a huge fan of the particular edition I have, I’m thinking about getting this one next time.


    A Look Inside My Mother Culture Morning Basket - the books I read as a mother


    Then I take some time to write in my prayer journal. Last year I shared some of the different ways I’ve used my prayer journal in this blog post on my personal site.


    After that it’s time for some Bible reading! At the beginning of the year I read through the Bible in 60 days but these days I’m reading slower and studying and taking notes. I have the CSB Floral Notetaking Bible I usually write my notes directly in my Bible but if I have too much to write I have a composition notebook I’ll continue writing in.


    A Look Inside My Mother Culture Morning Basket - the books I read as a mother


    These days I’ve been reading one of the short devotions from the Always Enough/Never Too Much Devotional.


    I’ve also been really enjoying Awaking Wonder. I’ve been reading this for the last few weeks and slowly soaking it in. I talked a little bit about it in our March reading wrap up.


    A Look Inside My Mother Culture Morning Basket - the books I read as a mother


    I have printed out a few different verses and passages I am (very slowly) working on memorizing.


    A Look Inside My Mother Culture Morning Basket - the books I read as a mother


    Then it’s on to some of the other books on my stack. These are the ones I rotate between:


    A Look Inside My Mother Culture Morning Basket - the books I read as a mother


    And then in my alpaca notebooks I have my Scripture copywork where I have done a number of monthly Scripture writing challenges.


    That wraps up my current Mother Culture Morning Basket!

    Do you have something similar? I would love to hear what kinds of non-fiction books you’ve been reading lately!

  • WHAT WE READ IN MARCH - our homeschool read alouds, what the kids are reading & what mom is reading!
    book lists,  books,  mother culture,  reading lately

    WHAT WE READ IN MARCH – our homeschool read alouds, what the kids are reading & what mom is reading!

    Today Raeca and I are sharing a wrap up of our reading from the month of March!

    We are chatting about our read alouds and what we read on our own as well.

    There was a combination of some pretty mediocre books and some really great ones.

    We would love to hear what you have been reading lately and if you have any book suggestions for us for future months!


    WHAT WE READ IN MARCH - our homeschool read alouds, what the kids are reading & what mom is reading!





    Here are all the books we read in March, be sure to watch the video to hear our thoughts on them!


    Flat Stanley’s Worldwide Adventures: The African Safari Discovery

    When a flat skull is discovered in Africa, Stanley Lambchop decides to travel there with his brother, Arthur, and their father, George. Maybe studying the skull will give them clues to Stanley’s flatness. But once in Africa, the Lambchops are in for more adventure than they bargained for. From lions to zebras to elephants, it’s the safari of a lifetime!



    Case Closed – Mystery in the Mansion

    Carlos Serrano has never solved a mystery in his life. But when Carlos’s mom gets sick with a flu on the morning of an investigation that could save her failing detective agency, Carlos takes on the case.

    With the help of his best friend, Eliza, and her wild little brother, Frank, Carlos must uncover a mystery involving an eccentric local millionaire, anonymous death threats, and a buried treasure. But with tricky riddles, cagey suspects, hidden secrets, and dozens of impossible choices, they need your help!

    Can you help Carlos and his friends find the culprit and save Las Pistas Detective Agency? Or will it be case closed?



    Enola Holmes – The Case of The Missing Marquess

    Meet Enola Holmes, teenaged girl turned detective and the younger sister to Sherlock Holmes.

    When Enola Holmes, sister to the detective Sherlock Holmes, discovers her mother has disappeared, she quickly embarks on a journey to London in search of her. But nothing can prepare her for what awaits. Because when she arrives, she finds herself involved in the kidnapping of a young marquess, fleeing murderous villains, and trying to elude her shrewd older brothers—all while attempting to piece together clues to her mother’s strange disappearance. Amid all the mayhem, will Enola be able to decode the necessary clues and find her mother?


    The Extremely Inconvenient Adventures of Bronte Mettlestone

    Bronte Mettlestone is ten years old when her parents are killed by pirates. This does not bother her particularly: her parents ran away to have adventures when she was a baby. She has been raised by her Aunt Isabelle, with assistance from the Butler, and has spent a pleasant childhood of afternoon teas and riding lessons. Now, however, her parents have left detailed instructions for Bronte in their will. (Instructions that, annoyingly, have been reinforced with faery cross-stitch, which means that if she doesn’t complete them, terrible things could happen!) She travels the kingdoms, perfectly alone, delivering gifts to ten other aunts: a farmer aunt who owns an orange orchard, a veterinarian aunt who specializes in dragon care, a pair of aunts who captain a cruise ship, and a former rock star aunt who is now the reigning monarch of a small kingdom. But as she travels from aunt to aunt, Bronte suspects there might be more to this journey than the simple delivery of treasure.


    Mrs. Smith’s Spy School for Girls

    A girl discovers her boarding school is actually an elite spy-training program, and she must learn the skills of the trade in order to find her mother in this action-packed middle grade debut that’s perfect for fans of Stu Gibbs.

    After a botched escape plan from her boarding school, Abigail is stunned to discover the school is actually a cover for an elite spy ring called The Center, along with being training grounds for future spies. Even more shocking? Abigail’s mother is a top agent for The Center and she has gone MIA, with valuable information that many people would like to have—at any cost. Along with a former nemesis and charming boy from her grade, Abigail goes through a crash course in Spy Training 101, often with hilarious—and sometimes painful—results.

    But Abigail realizes she might be a better spy-in-training than she thought—and the answers to her mother’s whereabouts are a lot closer than she thinks…


    Mrs. Smith’s Spy School for Girls: Power Play

    After discovering the truth about her spy school/boarding school—and her super-spy mom—Abby Hunter is ready for her next adventure, but what’s about to happen is something she never would have guessed…

    Everyone at The Smith School is obsessed with Monster Mayhem, the latest reality video game craze. But when Drexel Caine, the mastermind behind the game, is suddenly kidnapped, it becomes clear that the kidnappers are playing for more than just special badges.

    After Drexel’s son—who is Abby’s friend, Toby—receives a cryptic message, Abby and her friends discover the kidnapping is part of a bigger scheme that could take down The Center for good.

    With the help of Abby’s frenemy (and reluctant mentor), Veronica Brooks, the group tackles their first official Center Mission. They tangle with the world’s most notorious hacker, get in trouble for the possible theft of the Mona Lisa, and prepare for the ultimate showdown in London. But not before they have to contend with one more hurdle: the agonizing Smith School Spring Formal. Along the way, they discover they are much stronger as a team than they can ever be alone.

    And with a little luck, they might just save the world.


    Keeper of the Lost Cities – Legacy

    Sophie Foster wants answers. But after a lifetime of lies, sometimes the truth is the most dangerous discovery. Even the smallest secret comes with terrifying new responsibilities.

    And Sophie’s not the only one with blank spots in her past, or mysteries surrounding her family. She and her friends are part of something much bigger than they imagined—and their roles have already been chosen for them.

    Every clue drags them deeper into the conspiracy. Every memory forces them to question everything—especially one another. And the harder they fight, the more the lines blur between friend and enemy.


    The Great Cake Mystery

    Have you ever said to yourself, Wouldn’t it be nice to be a detective?
    This is the story of an African girl who says just that. Her name is Precious.
    When a piece of cake goes missing from her classroom, a traditionally built young boy is tagged as the culprit. Precious, however, is not convinced. She sets out to find the real thief. Along the way she learns that your first guess isn’t always right. She also learns how to be a detective.



    The Book Whisperer: Awakening the Inner Reader in Every Child

    Donalyn Miller says she has yet to meet a child she couldn’t turn into a reader. No matter how far behind Miller’s students might be when they reach her 6th grade classroom, they end up reading an average of 40 to 50 books a year. Miller’s unconventional approach dispenses with drills and worksheets that make reading a chore. Instead, she helps students navigate the world of literature and gives them time to read books they pick out themselves. Her love of books and teaching is both infectious and inspiring. The book includes a dynamite list of recommended “kid lit” that helps parents and teachers find the books that students really like to read.


    Love-Centered Parenting: The No-Fail Guide to Launching Your Kids

    Do you worry that you’re messing up your kids? Do you get stressed when you think about their futures? New York Times bestselling author Crystal Paine knows how you feel. A mom of four, Crystal has struggled with anxiety over parenting. She wanted to parent with grace, instead of a system of rules where kids are expected to do all the right things. She wanted to be a safe place for her children, and she definitely didn’t want to be remembered as the sort of mom who yelled, wounded her kids with words, or worse, cared more about her reputation than her kids’ hearts. 


    Awaking Wonder: Opening Your Child’s Heart to the Beauty of Learning

    Sally, what is your secret?

    For years, parents worldwide have asked beloved author Sally Clarkson how she and her husband have ignited a love for learning and a deep faith in their children. They want to know how the Clarksons launched their children to live such vibrant, flourishing lives as adults.

    Awaking Wonder is Sally’s answer to those questions. This book is thirty-six years in the making and provides a deep dive into Sally’s most profound legacy: nurturing and guiding her four children into a wonder-filled life.

    If you are idealistic and hopeful about the process of raising your children to be healthy and vibrant, you will find encouragement through the Clarksons’ story. If you are exhausted, confused, ill equipped, or unsupported in your journey as a parent, you will find relief through the countless ideas in this book.

    Awaking Wonder will inspire you, delight you, provide laughter, and bring tears through the heartfelt stories of four lively children and the wondrous life they grew up in together. 

    Journey with Sally toward

    · cultivating wonder all around you, alongside your children
    · understanding how to open your children’s hearts and minds to the grand design, beauty, and goodness scattered throughout the universe
    · laying a foundation for spiritual formation and a robust faith in God
    · nurturing your children to live into their capacity in intellect, faith, and relationships 

    If you long for a holistic, spiritually foundational approach to parenting and education, this is the book you’ve been waiting for.


    We would love to hear what you have been reading lately and if you have any book suggestions for us for future months!

  • A Look Inside My Mother Morning Basket
    mother culture,  real homeschool stories

    A Look Inside My Mother Morning Basket

    Last week I asked on Instagram which post out of a few ideas that I had you guys wanted to see on the blog first and my mother morning basket was the most popular response!

    I do think it is important to continue learning and growing as adults and making a morning basket for myself has been a way to make sure what I think is the most important learning gets done.

    A big key for me has been to start slow. I started with just two things in the basket and have slowly worked my way up to more and I assume once the weather cools down and winter hits I will be able to add more because there is more time for indoor activities than in the summer.

    I would recommend starting with just a couple of things in your basket for the first few weeks so you don’t get overwhelmed, then when the morning basket habit is established and when/if you feel ready to add more then you can do so.


    A Look Inside My Mother Morning Basket



    I thought the term “morning basket” was one all homeschoolers knew but it turns out it’s not as popular as I thought. If you’re new to the term it can actually be called a lot of different things: morning time, circle time, morning meeting, we’ve called ours brain stain/brain box, etc.

    The purpose of the morning basket is that it is a time when the family comes together and does some learning as a group, often before splitting off to do their own age appropriate learning. It’s supposed to be a time when you can cover quite a few subjects together in a short amount of time.

    I think the idea become popular when Sarah Mackenzie included it in her book Teaching from Rest and then Pam Barnhill started the podcast Your Morning Basket.


    So, I decided to take this idea of a morning basket and make it my own by making a mother morning basket with a few different things I want to read/do each day.


    A Look Inside My Mother Culture Morning Basket




    Now that we’ve covered all of that, here’s what’s actually in my morning basket. I’ll share them in the order that I added them in my basket. I started with the first few and then slowly added one at a time until I reached where I am currently at. I plan on adding a few morning things once winter comes so maybe then I’ll share my winter morning basket.



    I use a traveler’s notebook for my prayer journal and each morning I spend some time in prayer. I have lists of different requests and answered prayers.

    I also keep meaning to make one of the inserts a place to just praise God for who He is, I was doing this in a different notebook a few months ago and want to bring that idea into the traveler’s notebook so I have it all in one place.


    A Look Inside My Mother Culture Morning Basket



    I made a big realization (for me) in February that there is a difference between reading the Bible and studying it. Not that just reading it is bad but I’m a speed reader and don’t retain a lot of details when I read and it was an ah-ha moment for me when I started to actually study the Bible, I was learning so much more! It takes longer to get through a single book of the Bible this way but it is worth it.



    This is where I am writing all my Bible study notes, I’ve written a lot since February and have almost filled it up.



    This holds my pencil crayons that I use for highlighting in my Bible and a little mini ruler for the same purpose. As well as highlighters for color coordinating what I underline in my Bible and what I write in my composition notebook and then I also have some plastic page tabs for marking some of my favorite verses.


    A Look Inside My Mother Morning Basket


    The following items are ones I’ve been slowly adding over time.



    I got a five year memory journal for Mother’s Day this year (though I do wish I would have bought this one or this one, I like the hardcover better and didn’t realize the one I bought was paperback until it arrived in the mail) and I do think it will be a treasured possession once it is filled! It already has ridiculous quotes like my son saying “Cat food is my third favorite food.” – that’s definitely going to make me laugh in years to come.



    I’ve really come to appreciate writing out Scripture over the year and so I printed out the free monthly Scripture writing passages from Mom Strong International and have been writing out the passage for each day. I write them in this awesome alpaca notebook my husband got me last year that was just waiting for the perfect use (freshly shaved alpacas are my favorite animal).



    I usually have some kind of non-fiction book on the go – usually Christian non-fiction either in the Christian living or parenting categories. Currently I am reading The Life & Faith Field Guide for Parents which fits both categories. The sub-title is: Help Your Kids Learn Practical Life Skills, Develop Essential Faith Habits, and Embrace a Biblical Worldview. I’ve read most of it and would highly recommend it!

    The non-fiction book often doesn’t get read at the same time I do the other things, I will often keep it out and pick it up when I have a few minutes here and there throughout the day.


    A Look Inside My Mother Culture Morning Basket



    If you just read through all of what I include in my morning basket and also the fact that I want to add more things and were just completely overwhelmed I just want to share some tips that may help you.



    First of all, it’s important to know what season of life you are in and factor that in. Right now I don’t have any babies or toddlers – just two school aged kids, so obviously that makes it easier for me than for some of you.



    Originally I started out by trying to get all my morning basket stuff done before my kids woke up but then when I started reading The Life & Faith Field Guide he talked about how children like to copy their parents and the importance of them being able to see you reading your Bible. Since then I’ve decided to do some other work (like writing blog posts) before my kids wake up and then getting my stuff out once they are awake. Now, this does mean there are interruptions but part of being a mom is being okay with interruptions.



    One thing you could do if you have toddler/preschool aged children is create their own morning basket for them to do stuff out of while you do yours and they could snuggle up beside you on the couch and look through a children’s Bible, practice their pencil grip by “writing” in a notebook, etc.



    I’ve mentioned this a few times already, but just start with a couple of things in your basket and add to it as you feel comfortable.



    We have a large kitchen table so that is where I like to do my morning basket, I’ll have my stuff on one part of the table and if I get interrupted I can just leave it there and get back to it when I have a few minutes. There are some days where my stuff doesn’t get done until after lunch and because I don’t have unrealistic expectations for my “morning” time that’s okay with me.


    Okay, I think that is everything about my mother morning basket, if you have one (or will after reading this) I would love to hear what you include!

  • Mother Culture - the importance of making time for yourself and continuing to learn as a mom
    mother culture

    Mother Culture: The Importance of Making Time for Yourself

    I am really excited about today’s guest post because it is on a topic I have been sharing about a lot online over the last number of weeks over on my personal blog (An Intentional Life) and my personal Instagram. The subject? Mother Culture!


    Mother Culture - the importance of making time for yourself and continuing to learn as a mom





    I first came across the idea of Mother Culture in A Charlotte Mason Companion by Karen Andreola. I didn’t think much of it at the time but now that I have two little ones, I really see the value of Mother Culture. After a little bit of research and reading through some PNEU articles on the Ambleside Online website, I’ve come to a definition for Mother Culture that’s simple to remember.


    A Charlotte Mason inspired idea where a mother takes at least 30 minutes each day to focus on growing herself and learning what she wishes to learn.


    Mother Culture - the importance of making time for yourself and continuing to learn as a mom


    Through my desire to create me time and my own Mother Culture, I’ve developed a commonplace book for ideas and inspiration. Before looking into Mother Culture though, I’d never heard of a commonplace book. But now I write in it at least once a week.


    A place to store all beautiful & inspiring quotes, things I’m learning about or wish to learn about, striking thoughts on books, poetry, etc., or yummy recipes.


    Mother Culture - the importance of making time for yourself and continuing to learn as a mom


    I’ve written recipes, quotes from tea tags (yes really!), lists of books read or books to read, quotes I’ve read in books and from the internet, cool days or months of the year (October is Eat Better, Eat Together Month while May is Homeschooling Awareness Month) and most importantly, a list of things I wish to pursue on my own.

    Basically, anything you desire to keep track of can be written in it. I choose to use it for my Mother Culture, though that wasn’t its original purpose. It’s your commonplace book so you do what you want with it.


    Mother Culture - the importance of making time for yourself and continuing to learn as a mom


    A few things I want to learn about that I keep track of in my book:

    READ: This one has been my top and I’ve definitely been getting it done! I used to be an avid reader and it has led to me becoming a writer as well. Nowadays, I’m only able to read a bit here and there, but I have multiple books going at one time, something I saw suggested when reading up on Mother Culture. I’ve read over a dozen books this year and technology has made much of this possible. When I can’t read a physical book, I use my Kindle for ebooks and the Hoopla app for audiobooks and ebooks.

    NATURE STUDY: I haven’t been pursuing this as much but not on purpose. I do take a closer look at nature than I used to and I’ve taken pictures of flowers, birds, a caterpillar and have even done some nature journaling since starting Mother Culture! If it’s something I want my girls to pursue and love, then I have to model the habit first.


    Mother Culture - the importance of making time for yourself and continuing to learn as a mom


    POETRY: Poetry has definitely increased around here. I read at least one or two poems every day out loud to my girls and my oldest loves hearing it. One of our favorites is Poetry Teatime Companion edited by Julie Bogart & Nancy Graham.

    BAKING: I used to bake cookies and muffins, bread and pizza dough all the time and would love to start doing this again. This one though I’d like to do with my oldest when it has some easy steps like mixing or pouring in ingredients, she loves to help me around the house.


    Mother Culture - the importance of making time for yourself and continuing to learn as a mom


    Thinking it over, I do little snippets of time here and there versus a solid 30 minutes. I’ll listen to an audiobook while I do the dishes, read devotions or an ebook while I nurse my youngest, read poetry in the morning during breakfast, and try to bake something about once a week. I look closer at the clouds now, wonder what kind of plants go by as we drive down the highway, and listen quietly to the birds in my neighborhood (even when I don’t recognize any of their calls).

    Whether you’re a mom of just one child or many, spending time learning on your own is a worthwhile goal to pursue daily. If a love of lifelong learning is something we wish for our children to develop, then we must model it for them.


    Mother Culture - the importance of making time for yourself and continuing to learn as a mom


    Modeling the pursuit of knowledge is important of course, but the main focus of Mother Culture is to better ourselves and not lose our uniqueness in motherhood. Don’t get me wrong; I adore being a mama. But I don’t want to lose myself. I want to have goals and pursue them. I want to have interests and learn about them. Even if I don’t get a solid block of time to myself, I’ll take what I get when I get it.

    If you have young children, like I do, you may have to get creative with your Mother Culture time. I find getting up early helps, even if I need to take a short nap with the girls in the afternoon after lunch. Then I can do my devotions and some housework early so that I have time to pursue things later on in the day. If you’re not a morning person, staying up after your children go to bed is another idea if you need an uninterrupted time to pursue your Mother Culture.


    Mother Culture - the importance of making time for yourself and continuing to learn as a mom


    However, there is nothing wrong with learning a few minutes here and a few minutes there. There will come a season when you won’t have tiny fingers pressing the caps lock or a nine in the middle of your sentence as you type or trying to climb in your lap as you read a book. They will one day be old enough to leave you alone for thirty minutes so you can journal or bake a cake or take a bath while you read. But for now, take what you can get and enjoy their littleness. Even though it’s hard, they need to see you pursuing your interests and growing your mind. Taking time on your own and being present with your children are both important enough to not allow one to suffer over the other. A mama with a full tank can more readily pour into others.


    Mother Culture - the importance of making time for yourself and continuing to learn as a mom


    I recommend reading the PNEU article on Mother Culture on Ambleside Online’s website if you need more convincing. Let’s not stay stagnant. Continue to grow. Pursue what you love. Draw the tree in your backyard in full bloom while your kids draw with chalk in the driveway or on the porch. Read a chapter from each of your books, even if you have to split them between the morning, afternoon, and evening. Take that cake decorating class because Mother Culture is not inclusive to what you can do at home. If you’re learning, it’s Mother Culture and a worthwhile pursuit.



    Kayley Higgins is a Christian stay at home mama of two little girls. She loves her best friend more now than when she married him. She loves coffee, tea, dark chocolate, writing, reading, and family time. As a former homeschooler, she enjoys sharing good books with her girls as well as the wonder of God’s Creation.

    WEBSITE: Posting from the Heart
    INSTAGRAM: @kayley.hig