God’s Will For Your Life When You Don’t Know What To Do

God’s Will For Your Life When You Don’t Know What To Do

If you’re a Christian, you’ve probably asked this before:

What’s God’s will for my life?

When you decide to follow Jesus and surrender your life to Him,
It begs the question: now what?

What does that mean for my life?

Like me, you might be asking for some specific things you have to choose between.

Should I pursue this job, or that job,
This opportunity or that opportunity,
The list goes on.

The reality is that God rarely opens up the heavens to tell us the specifics of most decisions.

But He does tell us that…

He is with us (Matthew 28:20, Deuteronomy 4:29; Proverbs 8:17; Jeremiah 29:13)
He will guide us (John 14:26, John 16:13, James 1:5-6, Proverbs 3:5-6, Psalm 119:105, Psalm 37:23-24)
And that His plan will come to pass (Philippians 1:6, Psalm 57:2, Isaiah 14:24, Proverbs 16:9)

In summary:
God promises that when you seek Him and His will, He will guide you and that nothing you choose with good intentions and heart towards Him will ruin the plan He has for you.

And so for the times God isn’t clear: it’s ok to simply make a choice.

Sometimes that means choosing left,
Sometimes that means choosing right,
Sometimes that means waiting.

And that’s ok.

God is bigger than the decisions we make,
And you can trust Him,
Even when you don’t have clear direction.

Focusing On What We Do Know

I wrote another blog post titled “Trust God, Even When You Don’t Know the Details” based off of one of my favorite quotes:

“Don’t abandon what you know,
For that which you don’t know.”

When I don’t know what decision God wants me to make,
I find it helpful to reflect back on the things I do know He wants me to do.

And, another quote that I think reflects this perfectly says:

“We are all knowledgeable beyond our level of obedience.”

None of us is perfect, and therefore, we all have shortcomings from the clear things taught in God’s Word.

The Bible doesn’t tell you what job to take, or person to marry, or where to move,

But the Bible does tell you to:

Love others as yourself,
Give sacrificially,
Work hard in all you do as unto the Lord,
Stay sexually pure,
Stay in Christian fellowship,
And the list goes on…

In fewer words: repent of sin, love others as God does, and “be holy as He is Holy”.

It’s a pretty high standard of clear things we ought to do in life.

So, when you’re unsure of some decisions or direction that God hasn’t made clear,
Sometimes it’s good to reflect on the things He has made clear.

What things in Scripture has God made absolutely clear,
That you’re currently not doing?

I think sometimes God wants us to make a decision of faith without clear direction,
But I think He also sometimes uses the lack of clarity to point us to the things He has made clear.

So, instead of focusing on the things you don’t know,
How about you take a few minutes to reflect on the things you do know,
They might help you see what next thing you need to do.

Because sometimes God wants you to simply wait, and to keep doing the things you do know are His will.

Your Next Step In Life

It’s easy to get caught up in the thinking/wondering what God wants you to do, so here are two simple questions to get you going:

1. Are there any areas of your life (big decisions, small decisions, basic commands of scripture, etc) that you know God wants you do to?

2. What are you going to do about it?

I hope you’re able to move forward with confidence and excitement knowing that God has a beautiful plan to make you more like Him and share His love with others.

It won’t always be how you would want it to go, but God promises to use everything
The difficult, the easy,
The painful, the fun,
The simple, the complex,
And everything in between

For your good and to glorify Him.

So, go out and keep following Jesus.

How God Uses Our Trials For Good

How God Uses Our Trials For Good

If you have lived for any amount of time, you’ve had difficult things come into your life.

Maybe it was an external situation or person.
Maybe it was an internal hardship or struggle.

But we’ve all faced difficulties that we’d simply rather avoid.
And our God is in the business of turning these difficulties into launchpads for good things to come.

I’ve been reflecting on how God uses our trials for good things in His plan, especially the last couple years as my wife and I have felt like we’re in a massive transition and waiting period in our life (you can read more about at this link).

And, although our God has plans and reasons beyond all that we can comprehend, I think there are two things that God consistently brings out of our trials that are worth giving special attention.

I hope these are encouraging to you and that they even help you see what God might be doing as you transition through difficult seasons in your life.

Please note that I’m not saying God necessarily brings any trials into our lives, but that, regardless of why we experience a difficulty in our life, that God is able to use it for our good and His glory.

1. To Make Us More Like Him

One of the key benefits to experiencing trials in our life is how they can mold us more into the image of Jesus.

Although I believe that every good change in our hearts and lives are from the Holy Spirit’s work within us, I believe that going through trials can reveal to us areas that God knows we already lack and can cause us to surrender those areas to Him so that His Spirit may do that work within us.

I write that because I don’t believe that trials are simply tools to have us try harder and do better (as some believe), but that God can use our trials to cause us to draw nearer to Him and to be transformed by Him.

As the saying goes:

God whispers in our joys,
Speaks to us in our daily lives,
And shouts to us in our pain.

Our trials and pains often bring us back to the God Who we tend to drift away from,
and can even reveal specific areas for Him to work in us.

Case in point: a couple years ago, my wife and I went through the most difficult year of our life. And a few months after the main difficulty was over, I was asked by a friend what we learned and how we grew from the experience.

I didn’t have an answer at the time.

But about 6 months later, it dawned on me.

I ask for forgiveness quicker than I use to.
I’m more sympathetic with the unknown struggles of others than I was two years ago.
I generally trust God more, especially when I have to trust that He’s working in spite of what others are doing.

And these things were direct results of that difficult year.

I have no idea all that God accomplished through that time,
But I can definitely see that He used it to mold me to be more like Him.

Here are two verses for you to reflect on as you consider some ways that God has used your trials to draw Him near to Himself and to make you more like Him.

“It is good for me that I was afflicted, that I might learn your statutes.”

Psalm 119:71

“Count it all joy, my brothers, when you meet trials of various kinds, for you know that the testing of your faith produces steadfastness. And let steadfastness have its full effect, that you may be perfect and complete, lacking in nothing.”

James 1:2

2. To Position Us For Our Next Steps/Calling

Sometimes, one of the greatest things God can bring out of our trials isn’t even what He does in us, but where the trial can bring us.

I think the simplest examples would be Joseph, Esther and Paul.

None of these characters seemed to experience a lot of personal growth from some of their trials, but they were able to be used by God in incredible ways because of the position that their trial brought them.

Joseph: He was sold into slavery, was given high authority, only to loose it all again by being falsely accused and thrown into jail… only to be taken out of jail years later to become second in command in Egypt and save the surrounding nations from a famine.

You can read Joseph’s story in Genesis 37-50. It is summed up well in these verses:

But Joseph said to them, “Do not fear, for am I in the place of God? As for you, you meant evil against me, but God meant it for good, to bring it about that many people should be kept alive, as they are today.

Genesis 50:19-20

Esther: As a young Jewish girl, she was forced to become the wife of a gentile king and live a pretty secluded and lonely life. But through her, God was able to save all of Israel from complete genocide and extinction.

You can read her story in the entire book of Esther. It is summed up well in these verses:

[Mordecai passing on a message to Esther to encourage her to use the status God has given her to save Israel from genocide] “For if you keep silent at this time, relief and deliverance will rise for the Jews from another place, but you and your father’s house will perish. And who knows whether you have not come to the kingdom for such a time as this?

Esther 4:14

Paul: As the writer of most of the New Testament and arguably the most prominent person in the early church, Paul accomplished a lot. What is most amazing is how much he accomplished while in prison. Being in prison allowed for a few of the books to be written that may not have otherwise (such as Philippians) and also gave him an audience with some rulers that he would not have had otherwise. Paul is clearly an example of someone who does not wait for a difficulty to end, but finds what new leverage he has in the mist of each trial.

You can read about much of Paul’s early adventures in the book of Acts and also through the many books he wrote in the New Testament. I think his attitude to leverage any opportunity a trial provided him is best described in this verse:

“I want you to know, brothers, that what has happened to me [being in prison] has really served to advance the Gospel, so that it has become known throughout the whole imperial guard and to all the rest that my imprisonment is for Christ.”

Philippians 1:12

All of these characters experienced an incredible opportunity that wouldn’t have been possible without the pain they experienced first.

I wanted to use three examples of people who’s stories emphasize how God used their trial to position them rather than grow them, but our God tends to work in multiple ways at the same time.

In addition to considering how God has made you more like Him through trials you’ve experienced, consider where He has brought you through these trials as well.

Waiting On God Through Trials

Obviously, God has a much bigger and more complete picture than we do, and so there is so much more He can be working in and through our difficulties, so I encourage you to be patient.

To wait on God,
To keep your eyes on Him,
And allow Him to bring about the good He has in store.

As one of my favorite verses reminds us, God’s plan is different than ours AND His plan is better:

“For my thoughts are not your thoughts, neither are your ways my ways, declares the Lord. For as the heavens are higher than the earth, so are my ways higher than your ways and my thoughts than your thoughts.”

Isaiah 55:8–9

If you’re looking for more encouragement through a trial you’re going through, here are two other posts I’ve written on that subject:

4 things to remember when facing trials

Verses For When You Face Discouragement And Hard Times

Building Christian Community (How To Invite Others Into Your Real Life)

Building Christian Community (How To Invite Others Into Your Real Life)

There’s a saying that goes:

“You can be a Christian alone,
But you can’t live the Christian life alone.”

Throughout scripture we see that our faith and relationship with God is personal and individual, but we also see that we are commanded to live this faith out in everyday life.

Towards other believers and non-believers alike.

But, specifically for this post, I want to encourage you on living out the former of the two:

Living life with other Christians.

As Christians, we are called to
Encourage each other,
Bless each other,
Help each other,
Pray for each other,
Worship together,
Hold each other accountable,
And generally live life together.

And this simply can’t all be done on a Sunday morning.

And so you have to make time in your week,
You have to prioritize making these relationships happen,
Or our busy lives will simply get in the way.

Adjusting To Life Stages

My wife and I have always loved to have other people over.

For dinner,
Game nights,
Doesn’t matter.

When we didn’t have kids, we would have people over a lot,
but we also would also go out to spend time with others constantly.

Out for coffee,
Over other people’s houses,
Taking day trips,
Everywhere and anywhere.

But then we had kids.

And going out became less and less feasible,
Especially when our oldest started Pre-K.

Bedtimes got earlier,
And getting out of the house was sometimes way too much work.

And so we had to adjust.

We started hosting even more in order to keep up relationships.

Sometimes when the boys are still awake,
And sometimes after they’ve gone to bed.

But we knew, because of our life stage, that it was unreasonable to think that we’d be able to keep up with our previous out-of-the-house activities with two young kids.

And so we bring the people to us.

Now that we’re “fully” moved in to our new home, we have been trying to get back in the habit of having people over 3 times a week – and it’s been completely worth it.

Yes, sometimes the house is still messy, and not all put together
But friends really don’t care.

Because we’re inviting people into our real lives,
Not our Instagram lives.

Yes, having kids complicated our lives,
But we adjusted.

I’m not sure what’s complicating your life,
Maybe it’s a weird work schedule,
Or school,
Or kids,
Or something else entirely.

But how can you invite people into your life?

Maybe it’s going out,
Maybe it’s inviting them over,
Maybe it’s coordinating your grocery shopping to spend time with others there (I’m serious – why not?).

Because we are called to build intentional relationships with other Christians, regardless of our stage of life.

Intentional Relationships

I considered leaving the post off with simply spending time with others,
But to be honest, we, as a Christian culture, have settled for watching a sports game or movie or playing a board game as sufficient for “Christian community.”

And it’s simply not good enough.

There’s nothing wrong with those things, in fact, they’re important too,
But there has to be more.

When we look at Scripture, we see a community that shares their struggles and pain. Their ups and downs emotionally, spiritually, financially, relationally and every other area of life.

We’re told to build one another up,
To pray for each other,
To confess sin to each other,
To hold each other accountable,
To teach one another,
To ask for forgiveness,
To forgive,
To share in one another’s burdens

And these things don’t just happen because we’re in the same room for a couple hours.

Regardless of where you’re meeting with other Christians, or what the “event” was for.

Please don’t pass up the opportunity to do the above.

Push past the normal “I’m good” and find out how people are really doing,
Offer to pray for each other,
Set forward your own real problems and issues, and you’ll be surprised how quickly others open up back to you.

It can be awkward at first,
But push through the awkwardness.

Because it’s worth it.

It’s what Christian community is really meant to be like.

3 Steps To Build Intentional Relationships

So, here’s three questions for you to consider and a couple ways that have helped us break past the “fake” community relationships to build real Christian community in our friendships.

1. How will you intentionally invite others into your schedule?

For us, we had to intentionally find ways to get people into our home because of our two young boys. We do meet up at parks and other places, but we’ve found it easiest to really build relationships within our own home. And, you know what’s amazing? People seem to really enjoy being invited over, even if everything isn’t “perfect” and it brings a different level of intimacy that a lot of people don’t get anymore because hosting has become so uncommon in our culture.

2. How will you intentionally invite others into your real life, sharing your struggles, pains and joys, so that you may engage with them on a deeper level?

It’s amazing how many people will open up once you show them that your life isn’t perfect either. Whether it’s personal struggles or physical imperfections such as our house not being perfectly spotless or things we still have to fix/finish in the new house. The perfect “Instagram Life” has people on edge now-a-days always comparing and so when you show your imperfections, it allows for everyone to take a sigh of relief and let their own imperfections show.

3. How will you intentionally invite others to seek God with you during these times through prayer, discussion and encouragement?

One of the best things we decided to do after we moved was to offer our guests to set aside 10 to 15 minutes to pray together when they come over. We ask them ahead of time so that we’re not springing it on them, and so that they can decline if they would like, but these times of praying with friends who come over have been some of the best times we’ve had with them. It’s funny how simply asking to pray with or for someone can have such a dramatic impact on their lives and your relationship together – and it only takes a few minutes!

Moving Forward

I hope this has been helpful for you in seeing the possibilities of intentionally reaching out to build Christian community around you and I hope you take the steps to make it happen, it’s certainly worth it.

The Reason For Your Hope (Making God Your Priority, Part 2)

The Reason For Your Hope (Making God Your Priority, Part 2)

I wanted to add on another idea from last week’s “Drive vs Direction” post with another quick reminder that stems from 1 Corinthians 10:31 and Colossians 3:23-24.

“So, whether you eat or drink, or whatever you do, do all to the glory of God.”

1 Corinthians 10:31

“Whatever you do, work heartily, as for the Lord and not for men, knowing that from the Lord you will receive the inheritance as your reward. You are serving the Lord Christ.”

Colossians 3:23-24

Just like in last week’s post, we have a choice of where we put our foundational drive: our core purpose and meaning in life.

We will all eat and drink, but you can choose to do so for God’s glory or not.
We will all work, but you can choose to do so for God’s glory or not.

So what will you choose?

One of the most influential things I have ever read on this topic came from Martin Luther King Jr.’s “I Have A Dream” speech:

“If it falls your lot to be a street sweeper, sweep streets like Michelangelo painted pictures, sweep streets like Beethoven composed music, sweep streets like Leontyne Price sings before the Metropolitan Opera. Sweep streets like Shakespeare wrote poetry. Sweep streets so well that all the hosts of heaven and earth will have to pause and say: Here lived a great street sweeper who swept his job well.”

Martin Luther King Jr.

I don’t remember when I first read this quote,
but I do remember when it most impacted me.

When I was working at Starbucks, this quote came to mind and I remember for a couple solid weeks that I was constantly thinking about this quote and asking God to help me to do everything for His glory. Everything as unto Him. Even the boring, repetitive work of cleaning, making coffee and serving customers at Starbucks.

Now, I always would do my best at work,
But something was different when I had this mindset.

I didn’t merely do my best,
I did my best tirelessly,
I did my best… almost to the point where I would enjoy working in a way I hadn’t before.

And I’m so thankful God did that in my heart.

Because my co-workers took notice.

I was already one of the hardest workers,
But something else was different now.

And then the best part happened:

I had some coworkers complain about our jobs,
And they said they wished they could do something they love to do like I did.

And that was a way to share the Gospel with them that I never saw coming.

I got to share with them that I don’t actually enjoy our jobs anymore than they do.
Free coffee is awesome, but come on; coffee customer service is not what I’d call “fun”.

BUT, I got to share with them what (or Who) makes all the difference:

Simply doing my work unto Him opened up an opportunity to share the hope I have in Jesus and talk about how they could have the same hope and relationship with Him as I have.

And THIS is what I believe Peter meant when he wrote 1 Peter 3:15:

“But in your hearts honor Christ the Lord as holy, always being prepared to make a defense to anyone who asks you for a reason for the hope that is in you; yet do it with gentleness and respect.”

1 Peter 3:15

The reason for the hope that is in you

I think we’ve misconstrued this passage to mean that we need to study and know the reasons “why we believe what we believe.” To study the history and apologetics of the Christian faith.

Those things aren’t bad, but Peter didn’t say to “make a defense to people who doubt Jesus’ resurrection.”

Peter said to “make a defense to anyone who asks you for a reason for the hope that is in you.

And my defense for having joy at work?


My defense for having hope through trials?


My defense for forgiving when someone wrongs me?


My defense for asking for forgiveness when I wrong someone else?


I think you get the point.

A hope to be lived out, or an idea to be shared?

I have no problem with apologetics and learning a defense of scripture and history.

But, the Gospel is not merely an idea to be shared and defended.

No one will care what apologetics you learn and know,
If your life looks no different than their own.

And, truth be told: Jesus doesn’t care either.

You can know all the right things,
And still not follow Him.

You can say all the right things,
And still not know Him.

You can even do a bunch of good things,
And they still be meaningless and empty.

In fact, Jesus says that many will come to Him saying that they prophesied, cast out demons, and did many might works in His Name, and He won’t know them (Matthew 7:22).

Paul echos this idea that you can have a super Christian life with miracles and sacrifice and still be or gain nothing (1 Corinthians 13:1-3).

You know how to make it all worth it?

Surrender to Him.
And do everything as unto Him.

Which brings us back to the original passages:

“So, whether you eat or drink, or whatever you do, do all to the glory of God.”

1 Corinthians 10:31

“Whatever you do, work heartily, as for the Lord and not for men, knowing that from the Lord you will receive the inheritance as your reward. You are serving the Lord Christ.”

Colossians 3:23-24
Drive vs Direction (Making God Your Priority, Part 1)

Drive vs Direction (Making God Your Priority, Part 1)

Just a little over a month ago, waves of people were setting New Years Resolutions and goals for themselves: personal, financial, business, even spiritual goals.

But these goals, these directions, are generally propped up on a foundation, a drive, that is crumbing.

Your direction is simply where you’re going.
Your drive is why you’re going.

All around us we are encouraged to have a self-centered “why” for every thing we do.

To make me feel better,
To make me happier,
To fulfill my dreams.

Even our attempts at being others-centered come back to wanting to feel better about ourselves, to please someone else in our lives, or to feel like we’re part of something bigger.

No matter which way we slice it,
Our drive has become self-centered at its core.

And that’s not what we were created for.

We weren’t made to use each other,
Or serve each other as an end of itself,

We were made to be in relationship with our Creator and have all of our life grow from that relationship.

Our relationship with God is to fulfill and replace all our inward drives and to propel us forward in the direction He has for us.

Our God centered drive

For example, let’s take the five self-centered drives I listed above and see what happens when we replace those with what God offers us.

I don’t need my drive to be about…

Feeling better… because He is the God of all comfort.

Feeling happier… because He is the God of all joy.

Fulfilling my dream… because He promises a better plan things than we could have created on our own.

Pleasing others… because God has already given us our self-worth and we don’t need to find it from others.

Manufacturing a “bigger purpose…” because God has already given us the greatest purpose we could ever know.

What’s your drive? It will affect your direction

It’s important that we root our inward drive in God, because where you put your inward drive will affect the direction you go in.

As seen throughout scripture: whatever we set our hearts on (whether God, or ourselves) will outflow into our words, our actions, and ultimately our direction.

So may you guard the drive of your heart,
And not get caught up focusing simply on the direction.

“Keep your heart with all vigilance, for from it flow the springs of life.”

Proverbs 4:23

Every way of a man is right in his own eyes, but the Lord weighs the heart.”

Proverbs 21:2

“For where your treasure is, there your heart will be also.”

Matthew 6:21

“The good person out of the good treasure of his heart produces good, and the evil person out of his evil treasure produces evil, for out of the abundance of the heart his mouth speaks.”

Luke 6:45, Matthew 12:34
Surrendering to God’s Plan (And Not Halfway)

Surrendering to God’s Plan (And Not Halfway)

Last week, I wrote about how I got to teach on the life of Peter in our church’s kids class and how we talked about his example in following Jesus with all of our lives (you can read that post here).

But I skipped something we talked about with them, because I thought it deserved its own post.

Last year, I read a book called “The Rare Jewel of Christian Contentment” by Jeremiah Burroughs which was extremely insightful and encouraging regarding submission to God and contentment to Him. I encourage you to read it as well. I wrote a blog post sharing some favorite quotes and ideas from the book that you can read at this link, but I highly encourage you to read it for yourself.

Our call to surrender to Jesus.

In Peter’s life, we come across an all-to-familiar problem that is often found in our own lives:

Peter was willing to give up everything for Jesus,
But only on his terms.

Here’s what I mean:

Peter is famous for telling Jesus that he will die for and with Him, only to deny Him shortly after.

But I think Peter was ready and willing to die for and with Jesus that day.

But only in the way he wanted,
Not surrendering to what Jesus wanted.

In that famous scene when Jesus is being betrayed,
Among a crowed of armed guards and angry men,
Peter draws his sword and strikes the first blow!

I truly think Peter expected to die that day.

You don’t go up to a crowd of armed people and start a fight you’re clearly going to lose, unless you’re ready to die with your leader (who already said He was going to die).

So what went “wrong”?

Simply this:
Peter was willing to die for Jesus while fighting and standing his ground,
But not by laying down his sword and his life without a fight.

He was willing to die for Jesus on his terms,
But not on Jesus’ terms.

And that is not surrender.
That is merely sacrifice on his own terms.
And I think we often get them mixed up.

Sacrifice is giving up your things,
Surrender is giving up your will to someone else’s.

It’s been said that “a god you fully agree with is just a mirror of yourself”.

Expressed another way: if your “god” can’t tell you “no” or you can’t be wrong before your “god”, then it really isn’t your God. You’re simply projecting what you want onto someone else and calling that person “god”.

Similarly, a “god” whose plan you never have to adjust to is simply just you projecting your plan onto your “god”.

And Jesus hasn’t called to simply sacrifice for Him.
He has called us to surrender.

We even see this being expressed later when Jesus restores Peter to ministry, as He tells Peter that his death will be one of surrender (John 21:18-19).

7 Areas Of Surrender

When we aim to surrender to Jesus, it’s not simply sacrificing (as we saw with Peter). Here are 7 areas to consider as you aim to fully surrender to God in your current season of life:

What is God calling you to do? Are you doing it?

When has God allowed this difficult season in your life? Do you trust His timing of when it started… and when it will end?

Where is this happening? Whether a physical place or maybe a specific area of your life, do you trust God in what He has allowed?

Why is it happening? God promises to not waste any trials or circumstances, but sometimes we cannot point to a reason until long after – and sometimes we won’t know this side of heaven why God allows for some things to happen. Do we trust that He is good and that His ‘why’ is worth it?

How is it happening? Going back to Peter’s example from earlier: sometimes we can be ok with what we need to do or go through, but only on our terms. How is God wanting you to proceed with areas of difficulty in your life?

Who is this happening to? Sometimes it’s easier to go through a difficult time ourselves than to try to watch and comfort a close friend or family member go through something. Whether it’s a “why them” or “why me” situation; do you trust God with the who?

Practical Surrender

I don’t want to come across as unsympathetic; surrender is painful and difficult.

But surrender is worth it – as long as the One you are surrendering to is truly good.

And, God IS good
Even when our circumstances tell us otherwise.

I’ve written this verse out many times before, and will continue to quote it:

“My thoughts are not your thoughts, neither are your ways My ways, declares the Lord. For as the heavens are higher than the earth, so are My ways higher than your ways and My thoughts than your thoughts.”

Isaiah 55:8–9

God’s thoughts are different than ours,
And just in case we got the wrong idea from that statement:

God’s ways are also better than ours.

Not just different,
His ways are better.

So, as difficult as it can be,
Let us surrender to Him,
In every area of life.

What is next for you?

I’m not sure what you may be struggling with at this moment, but I thought I should link to other posts on related subjects at the bottom of this one. I hope this time of reflecting on submission has brought you nearer to Jesus and that if any of these below resonate with where you are right now, that they do the same.

The Rare Jewel of Christian Contentment by Jeremiah Burroughs

Trust God, Even When You Don’t Know the Details

Waiting On God (And Thriving In The Transition)

God’s Plan Is Not A Straight Line

Verses For When You Face Discouragement And Hard Times

Thirsting for God, and coming up empty – Psalm 42

Subscribe To The Blog

Add your info below to get every blog post sent to your email.

Congratulations! New blog posts will be sent to your email.

Pin It on Pinterest