In America, being “cool” often means going against the grain of popular culture. That is, as long as enough other people agree with you. More difficult is to reject the prevailing ethos and stand alone. Those who do become leaders. Blake Guichet grew up in Louisiana—the place her entire familyRead More
When given the chance, I tend to avoid two kinds of content: devotional and short. The 5 Minute Discipleship Podcast by Loren Hicks is the exception to both rules. With over
The Christmas tree brightly shines through the window, and the scent of roasting turkey wafts through the house. Presents sit under the tree. The table is set for guests, and soon, family
When it comes to podcasts for Christian men, shows are generally either overhyped discussions about theology complete with cigars, whiskey, and a generous helping of machismo, or they are the audio
A tree cannot grow up until it grows down. Explaining her favorite metaphor, Jodi Rosser, STEM teacher and the voice behind the Depth Podcast, added, “And deeper roots don’t just happen overnight.”
In the Christian category, so many churches and pastors use podcasting as a way to simply recycle their Sunday morning content. I have criticized this approach as shortsighted in previous reviews.
As the plane carrying Devi Adea from Washington DC to San Diego landed, she could sense that something was different. The joy she usually felt upon returning to The Golden State was
“I could have been the first ex-Mr. Angelina Jolie,” chuckled Father Mike Schmitz. In the mid-1990s, Fr. Schmitz auditioned for the male lead role to star opposite Jolie in the movie Hackers.
If there’s one thing we can all agree on, it’s that times are bleak. A global pandemic, political unrest around the world, and division in the United States can feel heavy
“When you’re from New York, New Jersey is just like come on… why would you even go there?” said Christina Sasso as her husband Frank chuckled nearby. How the couple ended up
If you like well-produced podcasts that tell great stories, this one is for you. Filmmaker and author Chris Staron produces Truce in a style reminiscent of Malcolm Gladwell. Episodes often start