Welcome

Welcome to all you new subscribers. For some reason, there has been an increase this month.

I hope you will scroll through some of the categories on the blog and see what might be useful to you. You can also read a few chapters from the books posted along the top of the website. I have not encouraged too much discussion because I want the focus to be on the Bible not each other. But, feel free to post any questions you might have. Sometimes I need feedback to just keep on with this lonely task of writing. For anything more private, you can tap “Contact” on the left of the front page of the website, just under the divisions like blog, warm-hearted Calvinists etc. Your message will be sent for my eyes alone.

Notice that you can email a lesson to a friend or you can tweet or like on Facebook. Also remember that our purpose is to think through the Bible’s meaning and to apply that to our everyday life. I don’t try to teach men. They never listen anyway! They have to figure things out for themselves.

Here is a picture of my front door. Welcome. Come on in.
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John and I recently went to Rhode Island. Here I am studying history even on vacation!
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I hope you will find helpful hints to aid you in your day to day responsibilities and in your seeking after knowing and loving the Lord.

About Carol Brandt

I earned a B.A. in History from Florida State University and M.Ed in.Higher Education from Florida Atlantic University. I taught high school social studies before “retiring” to full-time homemaking and raising two daughters. Now I love being a grandmother to four boys and a girl. I have also raised five collies.

My husband, John, was an optometrist, who worked tirelessly for his profession through private practice and as a consultant, and served on the Board of Trustees of Illinois College of Optometry for twenty years.

Ernest Reisinger was my chief mentor in this warm-hearted application of Calvinism. He gave me many books! The Founders Journal and Founders Conferences, Martyn Lloyd-Jones, and Charles Spurgeon have been other sources of Reformed thinking as well as the other warm-hearted ones listed in my book, “Warm-hearted Calvinists.”

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