We make many choices in a lifetime, even in a day. This week, Nannet Horton shares how 3 important decisions changed the direction of her life.
The August 2020 episode of The Water Jar podcast focuses on Mary’s Immaculate Heart, memories, and Missionary Parenting with Nannet Horton.
“The Great Artist has a design in His mind for each of us..” Today Nannet Horton offers a beautiful reflection on God’s great plan for us.
“As parishes are beginning to offer Mass publicly again, Catholics look forward to returning to the table of the Lord and receiving Jesus sacramentally. In the Eucharist is the full and real presence of Jesus, and in Him, we receive every spiritual blessing.” On our latest blog post, Nannet Horton reflects on the beauty of the Eucharist and the fruits we may receive.
“By flipping our mind and heart switches, we can embrace opportunities to squander time together.” For some of us, wasting time with loved ones is a lost art. On the blog today, Nannet Horton shares 7 simple ways to squander time.
This week on the blog, Nannet Horton reflects on what it really means when we make an of spiritual communion.
It is still the Easter season and so in The Well’s latest blog post, Nannet Horton reflects on this and how “The small deaths we suffer through life losses can be occasions for new life…”
“Relational prayer is an invitation to intimacy with God. There is a deep desire to be known as a person and an earnest thirst for God Himself. For Christians, intimacy with God is possible.” Nanett Horton shares this testimony on how relational prayer deepened her intimacy with God during the Well’s first virtual Hour of Power.
“The influence, effect, and power women have are evident in many areas of our society. Realistically, the most influence, effect, and power we have are felt in our homes.” In her latest blog post at The Well, Nannet Horton encourages us to continue striving for a culture of life and love in our homes.
When you think of the Visitation between Mary and Elizabeth, what thoughts come to mind? Nannet Horton shares a perspective you might just find new and refreshing. Here’s a teaser: ” … In the course of a conversation on people having coffee, she said, “You Americans are so funny! When you say, “Let’s have coffee,” it is an event. You take out your schedules and look for a common free time, agree to meet, and write it into your schedule. At the appointed time, you drop everything and sit down with the person you are having coffee, talk for a while and then leave. In my country, having coffee is part of life. We go to a neighbor’s or friend’s house or they come over, have coffee and the hostess continues to do her work or chores while her visitor moves along with her as naturally as she were in her own home.” Her words stayed with me because her observation of how we do coffee was accurate …” Continue on to read the full post about the lost art of visiting.