going to try and be in bed in 20 minutes, long travel day tomorrow, goodnight all about 3 hours ago from web
Thanking God for his peace in the midst of so much stuff. God is so good, I am dining at His table for the next day or so. about 3 hours ago from web
heading home for the day about 9 hours ago from web
working on Operation Christmas Child about 10 hours ago from web
just rec another e-mail asking if Misty & I could consider adopting a 9 yr old boy. It breaks my heart that more ppl won’t consider adoption about 11 hours ago from web
working on sermons about 12 hours ago from web
Dear Ronnie, Congratulations! You are now registered for 2010 BI-LO Myrtle Beach Marathon. 73 DAYS | 19 HRS | 59 MINS | 23 SECONDS about 14 hours ago from web
anyone interested N running with “Christians on the Run” & raising money 4 the Children of Sudan should do it today, it is selling out fast! about 15 hours ago from web
wow, Myrtle Beach Marathon November 30, 2009 The Marathon is 72% full (740 spots remaining) THE HALF MARATHON IS SOLD OUT!! about 15 hours ago from web
just did a phone interview with Galax Gazette (Chris) regarding our community partnership with the Carroll Schools and Tutoring about 15 hours ago from web
Every evening I turn my worries over to God. He’s going to be up all night anyway. ~Mary C. Crowley about 13 hours ago from web
Fear can keep us up all night long, but faith makes one fine pillow. ~Philip Gulley about 13 hours ago from web
Do not be afraid of tomorrow; for God is already there. ~Author Unknown about 13 hours ago from web
Blessed is the person who is too busy to worry in the daytime and too sleepy to worry at night. ~Author Unknown about 13 hours ago from web
God & your generosity never cease 2 amaze me. $75.00 more N the mail 4 the Children of Sudan this morn. I believe we can build an orphanage about 13 hours ago from web
In the office 2day, Tennessee tomorrow, Out of the Box Wed, off Thur can’t wait for that, Fri is anybodies guess, Sat Half Marathon 13.1 mi about 14 hours ago from web
208 ppl R signed up 2 Fast & Pray 4 Carroll Co, many start weekly fast http://bit.ly/2OAZQA?gid=30…
FUMC Operation Christmas Child Dates to Remember : Pray about How GOD would use YOU!
Please read this note from Patti Holderfield and let her know how you would like to help.
Nov. 16 thru Dec. 13 Filled Boxes may be placed in the Fellowship Hall Storage at Stage
Please visit Samaritan’s Purse on line to sign up for 1,000 hours of prayer
Dec. 6- * First Charlotte Volunteers Orientation Meeting 5:00pm Upper Room
Must attend one of two meetings to complete Volunteer Registration
Dec. 9th Tweens (13 & up) and Youth will need to submit a permission slip to leaders
and have attended one of the two Volunteer Orientation Meetings to complete registration
Dec. 12 Load your boxes for the 13th!!!!!
Dec. 13th FUMC Shoe Box Blessing Sunday 8:30 and 11:00
Gather in Fellowship Hall for “Parade for Jesus” prior to each service wagons, smiles, hands needed! Children of all ages
Dec. 13th Youth please bring all filled boxes from OOTB to 11:00 Worship
Dec. 13th * Last Call for Charlotte Volunteers Orientation Meeting 5:00pm Upper Room
Dec. 15th 7a.m. -10:00pm Mission Trip to Charlotte, N.C.-ITS HERE!
Big Smiles, Comfy shoes and layered clothing for the day!
7:00 Prayer Circle in Sanctuary
7:15 Depart for Charlotte, N.C.
8:30 Restroom Break , COFFEE!!!
9:30 Arrive at Charlotte , N.C. Distribution Center
Unload church boxes(optional) and Orientation
10:00a.m.- 6pm Mission Work in Center
Work activties discussed at Dec. 6 & 13 FUMC Sessions
10:00a.m.-6pm Prayer Chapel open
Noon-1:00pm Lunch-packed or purchase
Youth departing Church and Pastor Ty bringing Tweens down-TBA
6:00 Group Picture Time, Souvineirs, Head to Cracker Barrell Dutch Treat
TBA if Youth/Tweens can work a longer shift
10:00pm Estimated Arrival-need more carols to sing on the way home!
Thank you for reading,
It’s all ’bout the baby!
This will be my training plan for the Myrtle Beach marathon, Saturday February 13th, 2010.
I used Hal Higdons Novice Training Plan for the Marathon in Atlanta and only found it after I was about 10 weeks into my training so I will move to the Intermediate Training Plan for Myrtle Beach and I will be starting at week 7 or 8 for this run. Hal’s plan worked great for me and I think it is one of the best I have seen.
I will alter a few things in the schedule out of necessity. An example is that my long run this week will be 13.1 miles in the Mistletoe Run in Winston Salem on Saturday morning.
The Novice and Advanced training programs in my Marathon Training Guide represent the extremes. The former program is designed for runners running their first marathon, or experienced runners who are happy with that level of training and see no need to do more. The latter program is designed for those very experienced runners, who have done a number of marathons, perhaps have plateaued in their times, and want to maximize their ability by training hard and incorporating speedwork into their training.
In between, there’s a broad area for runners just like you! If you previously have trained using the Novice program, you now can increase your mileage a bit, run some workouts at a faster pace, and seek improvement. That’s why I designed two separate schedules for two levels of intermediate runners:
The Intermediate-I program offers a slight jump in difficulty from the Novice program. You Begin in Week 1 with a long run of 8 miles instead of 6 miles. You thus get to 20 miles for your long run by Week 13, which permits a second 20-miler in Week 15. Midweek mileage is slightly higher, but instead of cross-training on the weekends, you get more serious about your running and do a second run of 5-8 miles, often at marathon race pace. You now do your cross-training on Mondays, instead of taking the day off.
The Intermediate-II program offers another slight jump in difficulty. You begin in Week 1 with a 10-mile long run, which brings you to 20 miles by Week 11, permitting three runs at this distance. The midweek runs are somewhat longer; the pace runs on the weekend are somewhat longer. The pattern is about the same as Intermediate-I, but there is a subtle, though important, increase in distance and difficulty. If you chose Intermediate-I as the training schedule for your second marathon and have success, you might want to choose Intermediate-II for marathon number 3.
Here is an explanation of the type of training you will encounter in the two intermediate programs:
Long Runs: The key to the program is the long run on weekends, which builds from 8 or 10 miles in the first week to a maximum of 20 miles. Although some experienced runners do train longer, I see no advantage in doing 23, 26 or even 31 mile runs. (I’ve tried that myself in the past, and it just wore me out.) Save your energy and concentrate on quality runs the rest of the week. Consistency is most important. You can skip an occasional workout, or juggle the schedule depending on other commitments, but do not cheat on the long runs. Notice that although the weekly long runs get progressively longer, every third week is a “stepback” week, where we reduce mileage to allow you to gather strength for the next push upward. Rest is an important component of any training program.
Run Slow: Normally I recommend that runners do their long runs anywhere from 45 to 90 seconds per mile slower than their marathon pace. This is very important. Listen to what the Coach is about to tell you! The physiological benefits kick in around 90-120 minutes, no matter how fast you run. You’ll burn a few calories and trigger glycogen regenesis, teaching your muscles to conserve fuel. Running too fast defeats this purpose and may unnecessarily tear down your muscles, compromising not only your midweek workouts, but the following week’s long run. Save your fast running for the marathon itself. There are plenty of days during the rest of the week, when you can run race pace. So simply do your long runs at a comfortable pace, one that allows you to converse with your training partners, at least during the beginning of the run. Which brings up my next point.
3/1 Training: Toward the end of the run, if you’re still feeling fresh, you may want to pick up the pace and finish somewhat faster. This will convert your long run into what I call a 3/1 Run. That means you run the first three-fourths of your long run (say the first 12 miles of a 16-miler) at an easy pace, then do the final one-fourth (4 miles of a 16-miler) at a somewhat faster pace–though still not race pace. This 3/1 strategy is advised for only the most experienced runners, and I don’t recommend you do it more than once out of every three weekends. In other words: first weekend, easy run; second weekend, 3/1 Run; third weekend, step back to a shorter distance. My philosophy is that it’s better to run too slow during long runs, than too fast. The important point is that you cover the prescribed distance; how fast you cover it doesn’t matter.
Walking Breaks: Walking is a perfectly acceptable strategy even for intermediate runners, and it works during training runs too. While some coaches recommend walking 1 minute out of every 10, or walking 1 minute every mile, in the CARA Marathon Training Class, we teach runners to walk when they come to an aid station. This serves a double function: 1) you can drink more easily while walking as opposed to running, and 2) since many other runners slow or walk through aid stations, you’ll be less likely to block those behind. It’s a good idea to follow this strategy in training as well. Our class that trains on the lakefront encounters water fountains (also known as “bubblers”) every mile, or more often. We teach them to stop frequently to drink. Our classes that train elsewhere in the suburbs don’t always have easy access to fluids, but we teach them to wear a water belt and also stop frequently to drink. You will lose less time walking than you think. I once ran a 2:29 marathon, walking through every aid station. My son Kevin ran 2:18 and qualified for the Olympic Trials employing a similar strategy. And Bill Rodgers took four brief breaks (tying a shoe on one of them) while running 2:09 and winning the 1975 Boston Marathon. Walking gives your body a chance to rest, and you’ll be able to continue running more comfortably. It’s best to walk when you want to, not when your (fatigued) body forces you too.
Race Pace: What do I mean by “Race Pace?” It’s a frequently asked question on my V-Boards (see below), so let me explain. Race Pace is the pace you plan to run in the race you’re training for. If you’re training for a 4:00 marathon, your average pace per mile is 9:09. So you would run that same pace when asked to run Race Pace (sometimes stated simply as “Pace” on the training charts) in this program. If you were training for a 5-K or 10-K, “race pace” would be the pace you planned to run in those races. Sometimes in prescribing speedwork, I define paces for different workouts as 5-K pace or 10-K pace, but you won’t be asked to run this fast in the Intermediate program.
Cross-Training: Mondays in the intermediate programs are devoted to cross-training. What is cross-training? It is any other form of aerobic exercise that allows you to use slightly different muscles while resting (usually) the day after your long run. In this program, we run long on Sundays and cross-train on Mondays. The best cross-training exercises are swimming, cycling or even walking. What about sports such as tennis or basketball? Activities requiring sideways movements are not always a good choice. Particularly as the mileage builds up toward the end of the program, you raise your risk of injury if you choose to play a sport that requires sudden stopping and starting. One tip: You don’t have to cross-train the same each week. And you could even combine two or more exercises: walking and easy jogging or swimming and riding an exercise bike in a health club. Cross-training for 30-60 minutes will help you recover after your Sunday long runs.
Midweek Training: Training during the week also should be done mostly at a comparatively easy pace. As the weekend mileage builds, the weekday mileage also builds. Add up the numbers, and you’ll see that you run roughly the same mileage during the week as you do during long runs on the weekends. Midweek workouts on Wednesdays build from 5 to 8 miles for Intermediate-I runners and from 5 to 10 miles for Intermediate-II runners. There are similar slight advances on Tuesdays and Thursdays. The program is built on the concept that you do more toward the end than at the start. That sounds logical, doesn’t it? Believe me–as tens of thousands of marathoners using this schedule have proved–it works.
Rest: Despite my listing it at the end, rest is an important component of this or any training program. Scientists will tell you that it is during the rest period (the 24 to 72 hours between hard bouts of exercise) that the muscles actually regenerate and get stronger. Coaches also will tell you that you can’t run hard unless you are well rested. And it is hard running (such as the long runs) that allows you to improve. If you’re constantly fatigued, you will fail to reach your potential. This is why I designate Friday as a day of rest for Intermediate runners. It allows you to gather forces for hard running on Saturdays and Sundays. If you need to take more rest days–because of a cold or a late night at the office or a sick child–do so. And if you’re tired from the weekend, take Monday off as well–or cut the length of your cross-training. The secret to success in any training program is consistency, so as long as you are consistent with your training during the full 18 weeks of the program, you can afford–and may benefit from–extra rest.
Speedwork? There is no speedwork involved in the Intermediate program. If you feel you need speedwork to improve, check out the Advanced training schedules, which offer hill training, interval training and tempo runs on different days of the week. Normally, however, I recommend that marathoners save their speedwork for times of the year when they are not doing a marathon mileage buildup. Check the Spring Training programs elsewhere on this web site for more on that.
Modifying the program: My training programs are not carved in concrete, and you can make appropriate changes based on your experience, or to suit your convenience. One frequent request made by V-Teamers is to modify the order of the weekend runs, particularly those who want to run long on Saturdays instead of Sundays, because that’s when their friends do their long runs. Running with friends is certainly more fun than running alone, but the pace runs are placed on Saturdays ahead of the long runs on Sundays for a purpose. The main reason is to tire you out a bit in the first workout Saturday so you are not tempted to do the second workout Sunday too fast. It is also difficult to hit race pace on Sunday the day after a draining long run. Some runners ask if they can split these two workouts, for example, running pace on Friday and long on Sunday. They can, but it defeats somewhat the purpose of two “hard” workouts back to back on Saturdays and Sundays. Most runners have both more time for their training and to rest after that training on the weekends. So modify the program if you want, but if you make too many modifications, you’re not following the program.
Marathon Training Schedule: Intermediate I
I want to start by saying that I am blessed and thankful that I have the ability to run. It is one of my favorite things to do, it is good for my health and now it has helped to change the lives of some children in Sudan.
After signing up for the run I started to read reviews that concerned me. I read about how hilly the course is and that many people thought it was a very difficult course. I read how the temperature could be really cool because of the tall buildings and keep things shaded. I read how the Marathon is really small compared to 20,000 runners of which I have run and the small number of people made the race less desirable.
I understand how all of these things may be true for some but not for me. I have nothing but praise for the Atlanta Thanksgiving Day Marathon. I train on the border of Virginia and North Carolina so I am use to hills and hills that are much larger and steeper than anything that I ran in Atlanta. As a matter of fact I believe the constant up and down likely helped people, myself included not to have as many problems with cramping. The race start was on time, the people were the most friendly I have found in any Marathon that I have done and the water stops, sport bean, and bananas were done well and appreciated.
I have never been to a race where almost every volunteer was a cheerleader but they were in Atlanta. The police officers who directed traffic and worked to keep all of us safe even cheered us on. It was absolutely great and I hope that I get to do this race again, maybe even in 2010.
The medal was pretty nice, not the nicest I have received in a race but I have come to the point in my running that the medal is not worth so much to me. I still like them but I love the experience most of all. The Tech T-Shirts are great with agreat design also.
By the way, the Race Expo was well done also. I picked up a couple of things there for the race and received a better price than I would have in the store.
Atlanta Track Club: You did a great (Outstanding) job and gave a very small town, personal feel to a big city race, thank you.
On a personal note. This was my 8th Marathon and by far the best in many ways. I get excited when there are 20,000 runners and I missed that but small races have great advantages. The delays are minimal and in this race there were no delays. Many times in larger races you will have time delays because it is hard to get 20,000 runners out of the start area in an east and safe manner.
At this moment I have raised $1508.00 for the Children of Sudan. Hope for the children of Sudan is a mission work of the Holston Conference of The United Methodist Church and that is the cause I prayed about and decided to support through my run efforts. My inspiration came from a book called “Take Your Best Shot” by Austin Gutwein, you should get a copy of this book and devour it. I have now been able to do something that I really love and at the same time give to those in need. By the way giving is something that I like to do as well. The final total on gifts is still out as I know there are some who are sending checks this week.
I will include a few things here to let you see some of the highlights of my running, fundraising endeavor.
Here are my mile splits for the Marathon today.
Mile 1. 924
Mile 2. 915
Mile 3. 934
Mile 4. 929
Mile 5. 934
Mile 6. 919
Mile 7. 936
Mile 8. 1108
Mile 9. 905
Mile 10. 908
Mile 11. 1001
Mile 12. 951
Mile 13. 943
Mile 14. 936
Mile 15. 936
Mile 16. 901
Mile 17. 853
Mile 18. 919
Mile 19. 848
Mile 20. 848
Mile 21. 840
Mile 22. 1150
Mile 23. 1128
Mile 24. 1058
Mile 25. 1126
Mile 26. 837
It was an outstanding day and check out the last mile.
RONNIE COLLINS #618CANA, VA
Age: 44 Gender: M
|Overall Place||504 / 826|
|Gender Place||401 / 611|
|Division Place||62 / 94|
Dear Ronnie, Congratulations! You are now registered for 2010 BI-LO Myrtle Beach Marathon.
73 DAYS | 19 HRS | 59 MINS | 23 SECONDS
Saturday, February 13, 2010 for BI-LO Marathon
I will share more information soon about how YOU can change lives through your support of this Marathon.
To feel uneasy or concerned about something; be troubled.
To cause to feel anxious, distressed, or troubled.
To bother or annoy, as with petty complaints.
The act of worrying or the condition of being worried; persistent mental uneasiness.
A source of nagging concern or uneasiness.
WORD HISTORY Worrying may shorten one’s life, but not as quickly as it once did. The ancestor of our word, Old English wyrgan, meant “to strangle.” Its Middle English descendant, worien, kept this sense and developed the new sense “to grasp by the throat with the teeth and lacerate” or “to kill or injure by biting and shaking.” This is the way wolves or dogs might attack sheep, for example. In the 16th century worry began to be used in the sense “to harass, as by rough treatment or attack,” or “to assault verbally,” and in the 17th century the word took on the sense “to bother, distress, or persecute.” It was a small step from this sense to the main modern senses “to cause to feel anxious or distressed” and “to feel troubled or uneasy,” first recorded in the 19th century.
If I had my life to live over, I would perhaps have more actual troubles but I’d have fewer imaginary ones. ~Don Herold
Drag your thoughts away from your troubles… by the ears, by the heels, or any other way you can manage it. ~Mark Twain
Today is the tomorrow we worried about yesterday. ~Author Unknown
Let us be of good cheer, remembering that the misfortunes hardest to bear are those which will never happen. ~James Russel Lowell
Worry never robs tomorrow of its sorrow, it only saps today of its joy. ~Leo Buscaglia
Do not anticipate trouble or worry about what may never happen. Keep in the sunlight. ~Benjamin Franklin
If you can’t sleep, then get up and do something instead of lying there worrying. It’s the worry that gets you, not the lack of sleep. ~Dale Carnegie
I’ve developed a new philosophy… I only dread one day at a time. ~Charlie Brown (Charles Schulz)
Troubles are a lot like people – they grow bigger if you nurse them. ~Author Unknown
If you want to test your memory, try to recall what you were worrying about one year ago today. ~E. Joseph Cossman
<!–, quoted in The Times, 9 Oct 1999; CDC–>People gather bundles of sticks to build bridges they never cross. ~Author Unknown
You can’t wring your hands and roll up your sleeves at the same time. ~Pat Schroeder
The greatest mistake you can make in life is to be continually fearing you will make one. ~Elbert Hubbard, The Note Book, 1927
Worrying is like a rocking chair, it gives you something to do, but it gets you nowhere. ~Glenn Turner
People become attached to their burdens sometimes more than the burdens are attached to them. ~George Bernard Shaw, “Family Affection,” Parents and Children, 1914
Panic is a sudden desertion of us, and a going over to the enemy of our imagination. ~Christian Nevell Bovee
Somehow our devils are never quite what we expect when we meet them face to face. ~Nelson DeMille
For peace of mind, resign as general manager of the universe. ~Author Unknown
A hundredload of worry will not pay an ounce of debt. ~George Herbert
Worry often gives a small thing a big shadow. ~Swedish Proverb
Never bear more than one kind of trouble at a time. Some people bear three – all they have had, all they have now, and all they expect to have. ~Edward Everett Hale
That the birds of worry and care fly over you head, this you cannot change, but that they build nests in your hair, this you can prevent. ~Chinese Proverb
We can easily manage if we will only take, each day, the burden appointed to it. But the load will be too heavy for us if we carry yesterday’s burden over again today, and then add the burden of the morrow before we are required to bear it. ~John Newton
Worry bankrupts the spirit. ~Berri Clove
Worry, doubt, fear and despair are the enemies which slowly bring us down to the ground and turn us to dust before we die. ~Attributed to Douglas MacArthur
Any concern too small to be turned into a prayer is to small to be made into a burden. ~Corrie ten Boom, Clippings from My Notebook
There are two days in the week about which and upon which I never worry… Yesterday and Tomorrow. ~Robert Jones Burdette
A day of worry is more exhausting than a day of work. ~John Lubbock
As a rule, what is out of sight disturbs men’s minds more seriously than what they see. ~Julius Caesar
If worrying were an Olympic sport, you’d get the gold for sure. ~Stephenie Geist
Worry is rust upon the blade. ~Henry Ward Hughes
Heavy thoughts bring on physical maladies; when the soul is oppressed so is the body. ~Martin Luther
I have learned to live each day as it comes, and not to borrow trouble by dreading tomorrow. It is the dark menace of the future that makes cowards of us. ~Dorothy Day
It is not the cares of today, but the cares of tomorrow, that weigh a man down. ~George MacDonald
Some patients I see are actually draining into their bodies the diseased thoughts of their minds. ~Zacharty Bercovitz
I am an old man and have known a great many troubles, but most of them never happened. ~Mark Twain
My life has been full of terrible misfortunes most of which never happened. ~Michel de Montaigne
If you see ten troubles coming down the road, you can be sure that nine will run into the ditch before they reach you. ~Calvin Coolidge
When one has too great a dread of what is impending, one feels some relief when the trouble has come. ~Joseph Joubert
Some men storm imaginary Alps all their lives, and die in the foothills cursing difficulties which do not exist. ~Edgar Watson Howe
How much pain they have cost us, the evils which have never happened. ~Thomas Jefferson
Worry is interest paid on trouble before it comes due. ~William Ralph Inge
There are more things, Lucilius, that frighten us than injure us, and we suffer more in imagination than in reality. ~Seneca
We are more disturbed by a calamity which threatens us than by one which has befallen us. ~John Lancaster Spalding
We are, perhaps, uniquely among the earth’s creatures, the worrying animal. We worry away our lives. ~Lewis Thomas, The Medusa and the Snail, 1979
Blessed is the person who is too busy to worry in the daytime and too sleepy to worry at night. ~Author Unknown
Do not be afraid of tomorrow; for God is already there. ~Author Unknown
Real difficulties can be overcome, it is only the imaginary ones that are unconquerable. ~Theodore N. Vail
No man ever sank under the burden of the day. It is when tomorrow’s burden is added to the burden of today that the weight is more than a man can bear. ~George MacDonald
Rule number one is, don’t sweat the small stuff. Rule number two is, it’s all small stuff. ~Robert Eliot
He who fears he shall suffer, already suffers what he fears. ~Montaigne, Essays, 1588
Fear can keep us up all night long, but faith makes one fine pillow. ~Philip Gulley
Every evening I turn my worries over to God. He’s going to be up all night anyway. ~Mary C. Crowley
This is the Scripture I will preach from this Sunday night @ 6:30pm. Join us and let go of the worry this Holiday Season.
Matthew 6: 25-34
25-26“If you decide for God, living a life of God-worship, it follows that you don’t fuss about what’s on the table at mealtimes or whether the clothes in your closet are in fashion. There is far more to your life than the food you put in your stomach, more to your outer appearance than the clothes you hang on your body. Look at the birds, free and unfettered, not tied down to a job description, careless in the care of God. And you count far more to him than birds.
27-29“Has anyone by fussing in front of the mirror ever gotten taller by so much as an inch? All this time and money wasted on fashion—do you think it makes that much difference? Instead of looking at the fashions, walk out into the fields and look at the wildflowers. They never primp or shop, but have you ever seen color and design quite like it? The ten best-dressed men and women in the country look shabby alongside them.
30-33“If God gives such attention to the appearance of wildflowers—most of which are never even seen—don’t you think he’ll attend to you, take pride in you, do his best for you? What I’m trying to do here is to get you to relax, to not be so preoccupied with getting, so you can respond to God’s giving. People who don’t know God and the way he works fuss over these things, but you know both God and how he works. Steep your life in God-reality, God-initiative, God-provisions. Don’t worry about missing out. You’ll find all your everyday human concerns will be met.
34“Give your entire attention to what God is doing right now, and don’t get worked up about what may or may not happen tomorrow. God will help you deal with whatever hard things come up when the time comes.
- Fast and Pray for Carroll County
- Common Interest – Religion & Spirituality
- A group who is asking God to bring Revival to the Christians and Salvation to the lost of Carroll County Virginia. Fasting one day each week for the remainder of 2009
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- bed time, so glad to go early about 9 hours ago from web
Sunday Night Live with yours truly and SouledOut starts @ 630pm. Join us about 14 hours ago from web
headed home to find lunch, maybe a short run, sloooowwwwww about 18 hours ago from web
wow, another $100.00 for the Children of Sudan and no this is the 2nd one today, not the same one, Praise The Lord! about 18 hours ago from web
distributing the Christmas Gift List from children of prisoners tomorrow,if you would like to help just let me know ASAP about 20 hours ago from web
praying 4 Mike this morning, found a tick N his leg, when they pulled it out the head appears 2 have ben left in. Going 2 get it checked out about 21 hours ago from web
wow, the blessing keeps coming, just received $100.00 more for the Children of Sudan about 21 hours ago from web
74 DAYS | 21 HRS | 2 MINS | 29 SECONDS to Myrtle Beach Marathon about 21 hours ago from web
headed to church for worship with the family of God, hope to see you there about 23 hours ago from web
- 40 Day Devotional Inspired by Harry Denman
- 40 Day Fasting Journal
- 90 Days to reading the New Testament
- Adoption Foster Care
- Bible Study
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- Holston Challenge 2010
- Hope for the Children of Sudan
- Logos Bible Study Software
- Out Of The Box
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- Take your best shot
- Tech Stuff
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