THIS WOMAN WRITES Teaching Your Child Life's Biggest Lesson
My mother did not homeschool me, but like most parents, she was a child's first and best teacher, and throughout my public school education she filled in many, many gaps. Because of her, I know when... Posted on 11/14/13 at 2:53 PM
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I don't know ... Posted on 10/26/13 at 6:27 AM
PEACE GARDEN MAMA II tuesday treat: spring in a clay pot
[Originally printed in The Forum newspaper Saturday, April 27; reprinted with permission.]
Forgotten grass seeds tell of tenacity
By Roxane B. Salonen, The Forum
My friend Katie welco... Posted on 4/29/13 at 11:06 PM
SLOWING THE RACING MIND Was it a “Good” Friday?
Unlike most Holy Weeks in my past, I have been traveling and focusing on things like college visits, family time, anddriving. As a pastors wife, Holy Week tends to be one in which our family focuses m... Posted on 3/29/13 at 5:30 AM
UPDATE: Researchers Sue Mansfield and Lynn Rogers of the North American Bear Center confirmed today that Lily and her 5-month-old cub, Hope, reunited Sunday after the mother wandered into the cub’s area. (Photo: Sue Mansfield / North American Bear Center)
Listening to the 16 people who gathered Monday at the Ground Round, you might have thought the “Lily” and “Hope” they mentioned were cherished family members. And even though the duo highly spoken of are mother and cub black bears, they are like family to thousands of devoted fans.
Lynn Rogers didn’t plan it this way, but he’s hoping that the popularity of last winter’s den cam and the ongoing drama involving Hope and Lily will help the North American Bear Center he helped found to crawl out of debt.
Lynn Rogers’ work with black bears has been controversial for years. Now, with the real-time saga of Hope and Lily playing out on computer screens around the world, Rogers has attracted unprecedented fame.
It was feared that Hope, abandoned twice by its mother, may not survive without nursing and during the recent cool, wet weather. But Hope has now found the food left for it by researchers Sue Mansfield and Lynn Rogers near trees where the cub spent time with its mother earlier this spring.
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