photo above and writing by Jean Andrianoff,
Our home in the Pacific Northwest lies across the road from waterfront property. Our neighbors on the other side of the road have stunning views of Puget Sound. Our view, on the other hand, is limited to a small peek-a-boo area through the trees.
One morning recently, I walked out of the kitchen into the living room to be greeted by an intense blaze of light shining through the southeast side of the living room window as the rays of the rising sun reflected off the water. I had never before seen light coming from just that spot. My point of view at that particular moment perfectly revealed the glory of the sunlight on the water. The angle of the sun relative to the water and to the gap in the tree branches created the perfect perspective.
Perspective also matters when you attend a ballet or concert or sports event. There’s a reason tickets closer to the performance cost more. Twice in my life, I was privileged to attend a performance of the Bolshoi Ballet. The first time, I sat in the “nose-bleed” section of the Bolshoi Theater in Moscow, entranced by where I was and who was performing, but with only the most remote view of the performers. The second time, I was in the Thailand Cultural Center, where the Bolshoi had come to perform in honor of the Thai king’s 60th birthday. There, I could afford seats near the front, where the difference in perspective was breathtaking. I could see facial expressions and perceive the effort and skill required to create the illusion of weightlessness. From that viewpoint, I could appreciate the full glory and beauty of the performance.
On this side of eternity, our perception of the glory of God is limited. As God explained to Moses, no human can see His face, or the fullness of His glory, and live. Jesus showed mankind glimpses of God’s glory, but He wants more for us. He wants us to see the full extent of that glory, a glory that we will ultimately reflect (2 Corinthians 3:18). In His final prayer for all believers, Jesus prayed:
Father, I desire that they also, whom you have given me, may be with me where I am, to see my glory that you have given me because you loved me before the foundation of the world (John 17:24, ESV).
His desire is that we may stand with Him in Heaven where we will enjoy the perfect perspective of God’s glory as we gaze at Jesus, our perception no longer constrained by human limitations. As Jesus acknowledged, His glory is a love-gift from God. Jesus wants to pass along that love so that we may perceive His glory and, as we see it, ultimately to reflect it.
This new bundle is on sale until May 11th and includes our best selling book, To Garden with God and The Gift of Wonder Prayer Cards.
by Sue Duby,
I’ve been pondering. If you ask Chuck, I do that a lot. Maybe wondering how I can squeeze yet another flowering plant in the garden. Or how to create dinner out of what’s left in the “need to go shopping soon” refrigerator. Perhaps hunting for a new walking trail we’ve yet to discover. My mind stays busy – all day, every day!
Today, my thoughts keep looping back to a question. Not related to circumstances in the moment or things looming on the calendar. Just a question that won’t go away. I know the nudge and beckoning when that happens. An invitation by Him to pause, wait, explore a bit deeper and trust He will bring clarity. Look for reminders in the daily. So, the question. . . “What does LOVE look like?”.
Yesterday, 12-year-old grandson, Sam, came over to hang out before his basketball practice. Always a delight and I know the first question to ask… “So… what would you like for dinner?”. Always, the same answer… “Mac and cheese!!”. Not the boring old box kind. But the “we make it together from scratch” kind. It’s our thing. Cooking and experimenting as a team.
Sam never forgets to add his own request. “So, what weird thing can I try this time?”. Chuck’s pickled mushrooms in the frig rated a big “Yuck!”. Then I pulled out a ginger root and we crafted some Ginger Lemonade. Success in the making, but it earned sorry faces from the two of us. Chuck loved it!
With adventures complete, Chuck and Sam headed for the garage en route to the basketball courts. Suddenly, Sam pivoted around and ran over to me. With a spontaneous hug and “I love you, Nana!”, he left to follow Chuck. Not without a second, “Love you Nana!” before disappearing out the door.
I smiled… with a warm heart. Somehow, making cheese sauce, boiling noodles, chopping ginger and squeezing lemons filled Sam… time, attention and care. As he got filled, love spilled over to me.
With the crazy times we’re all navigating, my heart reminds me often that I want to love well in the midst. Be a place of calm in the storm. Listen to other’s stories. Guard my words. Follow His lead in encouraging others. With that, I also realize the key truth… I can’t do any of it without first understanding His love for me… and from that I will be able to love others well. I want my love to be a “spill over” of His love for me… much like Sam’s love spilled over to me.
Psalm 139 so clearly details the kind of “spill over love” He promises us.
1 You have searched me, Lord,
and you know me.
- You have searched me (you’ve checked me all out! I can’t hide anything from You)
- You know me (such freedom in being fully known – every thought, action, secret… all of me!)
2 You know when I sit and when I rise;
you perceive my thoughts from afar.
- You know when I sit & rise (watching, aware of me, never out of Your sight)
- You perceive my thoughts (You understand my thinking… and all my pondering!)
3 You discern my going out and my lying down;
you are familiar with all my ways.
- You understand with clarity all my movements (always watching, your eye is upon me)
- You are familiar with ALL my ways (even things I’m not aware of!)
4 Before a word is on my tongue
you, Lord, know it completely.
5 You hem me in behind and before,
and you lay your hand upon me.
- You know all my words before they are spoken (going before me – always)
- You hem me in (picture a child snuggly tucked in bed for the night -safety!)
- You lay Your hand on me (reminding me of Your presence)
6 Such knowledge is too wonderful for me,
too lofty for me to attain.
7 Where can I go from your Spirit?
Where can I flee from your presence?
8 If I go up to the heavens, you are there;
if I make my bed in the depths, you are there.
9 If I rise on the wings of the dawn,
if I settle on the far side of the sea,
10 even there your hand will guide me,
your right hand will hold me fast.
- You are everywhere I ever go (there is nowhere I can escape Your love and presence with me)
- Your hand guides me (leading the way, I’m never alone finding next steps)
- Your hand holds me “fast” (not just a loose grip, but totally secure)
11 If I say, “Surely the darkness will hide me
and the light become night around me,”
12 even the darkness will not be dark to you;
the night will shine like the day,
for darkness is as light to you.
- You are with me in the darkness (I’m never hidden from You; even when I can’t “see” or “feel” Your presence, You are there)
13 For you created my inmost being;
you knit me together in my mother’s womb.
14 I praise you because I am fearfully and wonderfully made;
your works are wonderful,
I know that full well.
- You created me… “knit” me in Mother’s womb (Your design, fashioning and creative hand… intentional and purposed)
- Your works are wonderful (that means I am wonderful!)
15 My frame was not hidden from you
when I was made in the secret place,
when I was woven together in the depths of the earth.
16 Your eyes saw my unformed body;
all the days ordained for me were written in your book
before one of them came to be.
- You watched me develop (again I’ve never been hidden from You)
- You’ve written all my days in Your book (I can relax. You have my life, start to finish!)
Now that is some kind of love! Fills me to the brim and more… when I truly allow the truth to settle deeply in my heart. Enough for plenty to “spill over” to whomever crosses my path. As long as I remember to remember the depth and breadth of His love for me.
May we be joyful “spill over” people… all day, every day… as we continually marvel in His gracious love for each of us.
PS – Sam gave me permission to tell his story ☺
Spirituality of Gardening Online Course invites you to connect your senses and spirit with awe and wonder in the garden.
by Christine Sine
Yesterday, my morning contemplation was derailed by a book… and a novel at that. It is called The Dictionary of Lost Words, and tells the story of Esme whose father is one of a group of lexicographers who are collecting words for the very first Oxford English Dictionary. One day, as Esme sits under the table where they work, a word flutters to the ground. She rescues it, discovering that the word means slave girl and so begins a delightful adventure in which the rescuing of words becomes the center of Esme’s life. She realizes that the words and meaning relating to the lives of women and ordinary peoples’ experiences were often deliberately ignored by this and subsequent groups of dictionary men who consciously or unconsciously worked to shape the dictionary based on their own view of the world.
So, Esme complies her own dictionary – The Dictionary of Lost Words, a title and a story that deeply impacted me. A couple of years ago, I read another fascinating book, Landmarks by Robert McFarlane. He, too, was a gatherer of lost words, mainly, words about nature. He, too, discovered that when the Junior Oxford Dictionary, was updated a few years ago, some words were deliberately removed and others added. All those removed had to do with nature, and those added were about technology. He talked about how our loss of descriptive words for nature meant that we are losing “a literacy of the land” and, as a result, see nature more as a thing that does something for us rather than something to us so it easily becomes “more vulnerable to unwise use and improper action.” Our selective use of language, he argues, has “stunned the world out of wonder”.
As I thought about this yesterday, I was reminded that throughout history we have deliberately “lost” words and languages as an intentional way to suppress cultures and races. Terrible, you might think, but we all consciously or unconsciously “lose” words so that the world around us reflects our own world view or so that we can fit into the worldview of those in power over us. We consciously or unconsciously judge people accordingly. We love that English has become a universal language, but rarely think about the impact on other languages and their cultures. Even the English that is acceptable is shaped by those in power, once by Britain and now by America, and by white America, at that. That is the English we view as superior, we teach it at school, and we expect people to speak it in order to get a high paying job.
I must confess that when I first travelled to non-English speaking countries, I was relieved that I did not need to learn another language. I could easily and lazily communicate, unconsciously communicating my superiority to those around me. Even the English I used, grounded in a university education, was more complex and difficult to understand than what some of my colleagues used. Changing my language so that others understood me was called “dumbing down” the language. I was definitely superior. My use of words said so.
Christian world views, too, are defined by language. In conservative circles, one only calls God, Father. In more progressive circles, one calls God everything but Father. All of us, I feel, have lost the rich array of words we could embrace to describe the Creator of the universe.
Love Your Neighbour – Create A New Dictionary of Lost Words
Has it ever occurred to you that loving your neighbour could mean loving their language as you love your own? Could loving your neighbour mean helping them rediscover their own language with pride?
Imagine how fun it could be to create a new dictionary of lost words, one that helps all of us keep cultures and nature alive and vital. Maybe one of the spiritual practices we all need for the future is to rediscover a lost word each day and then use it at least 5 times each day for the next week. Or we could help someone else rediscover a word that our superior attitude towards them has forced them to discard from their language. The challenge would be learning how to adopt that word into our own vocabulary without making our friend feel put down or ridiculed. Wow this dictionary of lost words could be quite a challenge.
Here are a few prayerful exercises for you to consider over the next week:
- Make a list of 10 words you used as a child but have lost from your current vocabulary. Which ones would you like to transform into “found” words? What is one step you could take to make that happen?
- When I left Australia and settled in the U.S I had to lose some of my favourite words like “fair dinkum, G day and arvo. Talk to a friend from another English speaking culture. What are words they have lost in order to fit into your culture? In what ways could you help them embrace these words again?
- If you are white, talk to a black friend. What are words they have had to lose from their vocabulary in order to feel accepted in white society and be able to get a job? How has this made them feel? How could you learn from them about how to reintegrate these words into not just their culture but into your’s as well? If you are black you might like to have this conversation with a white friend and help them to understand what you have had to give up in order to fit into white society.
- In your Christian worldview what are the acceptable words for God? Speak to a friend with another Christian perspective. Make a list of 10 words that are acceptable to them that have been “lost” from your Christian world view. What do you feel you have lost by not using these words? Choose 2 of these words. What are ways that you could comfortably reintroduce these words into your language?
Another beautiful Taize style service from St Andrews Episcopal church in Seattle. Carrie Grace Littauer, prayer leader, with music by Kester Limner and Andy Myers.
Permission to podcast/stream the music in this service obtained from One License with license #A-710-756
by Tom Sine,
Celebrating my 51st Anniversary. I realize from looking at the picture that I look a little older than 51. Let me explain. This story begins on that first Earth Day, 51 years ago. We all need to celebrate this remarkable anniversary and strongly support those working for Climate Justice in the 2020s!
On April 22, 1970, I was working as the Dean of Students at Maui Community College in Hawaii. I heard an announcement that James Dator, a political scientist from the University of Hawaii, was coming to speak on the subject of America’s First Earth Day. I was curious and had no appointments so I joined 40 students and a handful of fellow staff members to hear Dr. Dator.
Dr. Dator spoke compellingly about a range of environmental and political challenges that we would face in the future. I was totally overwhelmed by his presentation. The more he spoke, the more troubled I became. As a young 30-something, I prided myself on keeping up with what we used to call “current events”. However, I had no sense that the world was changing or a host of new challenges threatening our common future.
Immediately after Dr. Dator concluded his address, 35 students started heading to a motel three blocks along the coast from where the community college was located. I joined them. They stopped at a grocery store and purchased over 50 large black garbage bags. When we reached the motel, we saw that it was beautifully situated on the beach overlooking the ocean. But we also noticed that the beach was covered with huge mounds of garbage from the accumulated waste of the past week. Apparently the motel routinely placed their garbage on the beach for the ocean to take away.
The students bagged over 50 huge bags of the garbage and brought it into the lobby of the motel. The manager of the motel immediately flew into verbal rage ordering the students to put the garbage back on the beach. They refused and we literally spent the rest of the day in a protest of this environmental pollution. By the end of the afternoon, after many heated conversations with the manager, he finally caved in and promised to secure garbage services in the future and the students transported the garbage to the dump.
The students I was with were delighted. I suddenly realized my future had just been turned upside down. Three months later, I was on a plane to Seattle to start a doctoral program at the University of Washington. My major focus was in intellectual history. However, I persuaded my advisor to allow me to create a minor area of study in strategic foresight. His approval enabled me to take courses in urban planning, business forecasting and the social management of technology. I also taught in this program for three years at the UW.
While I was very interested in intellectual history, my wake up call in Hawaii focused me with a desire to enable Christian leaders to learn with me the importance of how to:
- Anticipate the incoming waves of change so they and those they work with have time to respond;
- Research innovative ways to enable people to respond to the waves of change that are threatening the good creation and all of our lives, so we can become active agents of change-making;
- Reflect on their Christian values in responding to the incoming waves instead of allowing us and coming generations to allow our lives and actions to be shaped by the influence of popular consumer culture.
As I became acquainted with several of my professors at the UW, I shared with them that several states had created statewide projects to address these new environmental challenges as well as societal changes in the 80s. These included California Tomorrow and the Maine Manifesto.
We were able to secure a meeting with governor Dan Evans, the Republican governor of the state of Washington at the time. As we described some of the other state futures projects, Governor Evans started to become interested. In fact, he decided to actually launch a Washington 2000 project that started with several thousand citizens from all over the state convening to learn how citizens could participate. The two professors and I were invited to participate in that first meeting.
Another new Christian friend of mine, who had arrived in Washington the same week I did to become the President of Whitworth College, was Edward Lindaman. Lindaman had just left a position heading the Apollo Space Craft Project. His first action at Whitworth, out of his concern for the environment was to start an alternative food program for students.
Ironically, the professor for my first class at the UW was Utopia Dystopia. It was taught by Science author Frank Herbert. Frank was also glad to get involved in the state futures prime project, too.
Dan Evans asked Edward Lindaman, president of Whitworth College, to head the Washington 2000 futures project. However, it was the only state futures project that invited a citizen participation from all over the state of Washington. Remarkably Governor Evans actually used the input from citizens to change the policy in areas of environmental stewardship and other areas as well before we left office.
I finally graduated from the University of Washington with a PhD degree in history and my minor in strategic foresight. In 1981, I published my first book, The Mustard Seed Conspiracy, in which I challenge church leaders to learn from business innovators and urban planners about the importance of anticipating the incoming waves of change so they have time to respond. The book did very well as the first of my 10 books. My latest that I’ve co-authored with my friend, Dwight Friesen, is titled 2020s Foresight: Three Vital Practices for Thriving in a Decade of Accelerating Change, published with Fortress Press.
I’ve also enjoyed teaching courses on Christian Worldview at Fuller Theological Seminary at the extension in Seattle for 32 years. We always focused on the importance of not only anticipating the new waves of change but also exploring the ways that western culture has shaped our personal and societal values in ways that are often in tension with the gospel of Jesus Christ.
I invite you to join me in celebrating my “51st Celebration of Earth Day”. I also invite you to support all of those working for serious climate change like President Joseph Biden, Sojourners Magazine and Young Evangelicals for Climate Action. We all need to move rapidly to work for serious climate change… so that a new generation has a hope and a future. Nothing is more important as we race into the 2020s than to work together for global climate change.
Drinking from Easter Cups…
THE CUP OF PEACE
It’s still Easter… the season of Easter. We are closing out week three and beginning week 4 of Eastertide. But there has been so much happening in our country and our world, maybe you’ve forgotten all about Easter. Maybe it’s cold and grey or even spitting snow again, and signs of new life are hard to find. We all held our breaths as we waited on the jury in Minneapolis.
We prayed for peace and justice to roll down like mighty waters!
Easter got lost in gun fire and senseless loss over and over again since Easter!
We need the cup of Peace today!
When Jesus appeared to his followers, who were hiding in a locked room, after his resurrection, his first words were
“PEACE BE WITH YOU”.
And the PEACE of Jesus that he gave and gives to us, too, is SHALOM… so much more than our small definition of peace!
Shalom is wholeness… harmony. Peace & completeness, prosperity, welfare and tranquility!
I sure need to drink from this cup of peace today& drink in the Shalom of God!
Make a cup of tea (a drink of peace & hospitality) and drink in God’s Peace today.
Take time to drink in the Shalom of Jesus.
And continue to pray for peace, too, and true shalom to overflow in America and our world.
Along with the CUP OF PEACE, Jesus gives us the CUP OF FORGIVENESS.
Jesus poured out love and forgiveness to his disciples,
to his followers who’d betrayed him
And denied him.
To those who were afraid to forgive themselves.
Jesus gave the cup of forgiveness to those who doubted that he was risen, or at least doubted the beliefs of their friends.
Jesus gave them all the cup of forgiveness so they could drink it in and truly know that they were forgiven.
And he told them that their new mission was to pour out forgiveness to other people all over the world!
HOLD YOUR CUP
What if we all drank from that cup of forgiveness today?
What if we truly received the cup of forgiveness and wholeness?
What if we realized that Jesus didn’t ever shame his followers for their shortcomings,
or for their doubts,
or because of their unbelief
or for their fears.
Jesus NEVER gave out cups of shame! Instead, Jesus hands out overflowing cups of his LOVE and FORGIVENESS.
He gave his disciples the cup of forgiveness to drink deeply from each day.
And Jesus gives this cup to each of us too!
How have you been drinking from the cup of shame rather than the cup of forgiveness this week?
How have you drunk in bitterness, or criticism this week?
Talk to Jesus about this.
How have you poured out shame or criticism rather than forgiveness to other people?
Ask Jesus to forgive you and pray for those people.
As you hold your cup… imagine Jesus sitting across from you with a large mug.
This cup is filled to the brim with LOVE and FORGIVENESS.
Jesus reaches across the table and hands you that large mug!
Jesus smiles and his eyes are filled with compassion and love for you.
Jesus knows how often we don’t drink from this cup for ourselves.
Jesus knows how often we don’t let ourselves hand this cup to other people who’ve hurt us, or people who’ve broken our trust, or don’t think or believe as we do.
Receive that large cup of FORGIVENESS from Jesus today.
Drink in forgiveness…
forgive yourself, allow Jesus to help you forgive others.
Allow Jesus to help you receive and drink from this cup of FORGIVENESS!
Ask Jesus to help you and to refresh you!
EACH day this week as you make your tea or coffee, consider who needs to know God’s peace and forgiveness and pray for them, and then DRINK in peace and drink in Forgiveness from Jesus for yourself.
Our best selling book, To Garden with God and The Gift of Wonder Prayer Cards bundle is on sale until May 11th. Makes a great gift!
by Lisa DeRosa,
Today is the day! Earth Day is upon us. How has your preparation been? If you read my last post, Time to Love and “Restore Our Earth”, you may have spent some time thinking about what you love most about Earth, how you want to contribute to Earth Care for Earth Day. Maybe you read it and life happened, so it went in one ear and out the other. That is okay! Today is a new day, we can begin again by the grace of God.
As I am writing this and thinking about what I want to do, I feel overwhelmed by the options. And yet, limited in some ways, because Earth Day falls on a Thursday this year… I know that I will be working on my laptop for most of the day, but the weather seems like it will be pleasant enough to sit outside, at least. Of course, my evening will be free. This is where my black and white thinking comes in to create self-inflicted limitations where I think, “I can only celebrate Earth Day on April 22nd. Any other day will not work or matter if it’s not done on Thursday”. If anyone reading this also struggles with this type of thinking, you are not alone! I am working to throw out this thought and allow myself to celebrate with my housemates for our monthly garden day on April 24th, two days later. We will add mulch to the garden, weed areas that need to be weeded, and stop for a coffee break to enjoy each other’s company while we rest.
Earth Day is an opportunity to pause from the busyness of life and think about, appreciate, and act in response to the beautiful creation that God has gifted to us. Why should we care about the earth? So many reasons! Including that it is Biblical! The Bible shares with us the story of how God created man in his image and where man would live. In Genesis 2, humanity receives its first home in the garden:
8 The Eternal God planted a garden in the east in Eden—a place of utter delight—and placed the man whom He had sculpted there.
9 In this garden, He made the ground pregnant with life—bursting forth with nourishing food and luxuriant beauty. (TPT)
I love the Passion Translation’s version of these few verses because of the poetic language it uses to describe the scene for us. A little later in the chapter, humans receive a call from God while in the garden:
15 The Eternal God placed the newly made man in the garden of Eden in order to work the ground and care for it. (TPT)
Caring for creation is not just something that was the role of Adam and Eve back in the original garden; it continues to be our role as humans created by a loving Eternal God. We are called to “work the ground and care for it”.
I know that this verse can be used in destructive ways, too. We pervert this call into a sense of power over the earth where we can justify exploiting animals, plants, fungi, and even other humans into molding what we want out of creation rather than what was God’s original plan. We can distort the call to “work the ground” into manipulating, disturbing, destroying, deforesting, planting non-native species, or even invasive plants because of our selfish desires.
But on Earth Day, we can take time to reclaim that call, to “Restore Our Earth” as is the theme for Earth Day this year. Earth Day is an opportunity to love and care for the earth, to set new goals, to research new ideas for how to move toward sustainable living, to appreciate creation, and improve our relationship to it.
If you are feeling unprepared for today, still wanting to celebrate but feeling like it’s too late, here are some amazing options in and of themselves or for last-minute celebration ideas:
- Read this new resource by Circlewood that launched today called The Ecological Disciple! Circlewood also has an amazing podcast called Earthkeepers which offers about 30 episodes ranging in topics from an interview with Christine Sine about Gardens, Community, and God-Presence to In Kinship with Creation: Lenore Three Stars on Indigenous Worldviews and many more!
- Try one of Andy’s ideas for Earth Day in the Neighborhood to reach out to others in your neighborhood.
- Take a walk in your neighborhood and intentionally take notice of a plant, bird, or other animals, and thank God for providing the creation that surrounds you. Take a photo or two to reflect on later in the day.
- Watch one of the featured videos during the EarthxFilm Festival.
- Think about one way that you can start to live more sustainably. Consider swapping out single-use plastic items that you use every day for sustainable and reusable options. Hilary Horn shared a very informative post with 6 ways to start living sustainably on a tight budget. Some possible ideas include:
- Plastic water bottles for a stainless steel bottle: I love Klean Kanteen brand and have had the same water bottle for 10 years now.
- Reusable K-Cups instead of the plastic ones: My in-laws use these and love the distinction for decaf or regular coffee grounds. Saves a ton of money, too!
- BPA-free reusable sandwich bags or beeswax wraps: One of my Earth Day projects is making beeswax wraps myself, but these are a great organic cotton option if you would rather buy them.
- Mesh produce bags can really help eliminate the plastic produce bags from the supermarket that you take home. My husband and I have used these bags for just over a year and are huge fans. They do not add much extra weight but are really durable.
- Write a poem, prayer, or short story about your favorite place or quality about creation and share it with your friends and family or on social media.
- If you enjoy and appreciate art, check out the collections offered on the National Museum of Natural History website. Marvel at the diversity of species, minerals, and fossils on display!
- Purchase seeds or a plant and learn how to take care of it. Start small and realistic for your schedule/lifestyle. Thank God for the experience of “working the ground and caring for it”.
- Follow influencers that promote gardening or sustainable living such as 10 Black Gardeners You Should be Following on Instagram or Tree Huggers: Gardening Communities You Should Join.
- Read a book about sustainability, gardening, or creation care. Christine has a list of her favorite books ofr Earth Day and a Sustainability Reading List to help in your search.
Whether you are prepared for Earth Day today or it snuck up on you, I pray that you would find a meaningful way to celebrate and appreciate God’s incredible creation today (and/or whenever you can!).
Need more resources? Our Earth Day resources from the Creation Spirituality page are listed below:
- Getting Ready for Earth Day
- Getting Ready for Earth Day – Resources for Kids
- Earth Day in the Neighborhood – Top 10 Ideas
- Time to Love and “Restore Our Earth” by Lisa DeRosa
- Celebrating Earth Day 50! by Tom Sine
- Native American Prayers for Earth Day
- Celebrate with All Creation
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Another perfect way to celebrate Earth Day is by signing up for the Spirituality of Gardening Online Course during our sale! Purchase 180 Days of access for this course for only $29.99 through April 25th!