The kids got home from their week at church camp. They come home worn completely out. Pryor almost had lost his voice. I asked him what happened. He said it was from screaming. Don't know what that was all about, but I have a pretty good idea. The most important thing is they all got closer to Jesus!
I try and take it easy on Sundays. So, before church we ate out. After church we ate out. And, before church camp we ate out.
Our kids love, love church camp. They've all gone and they've all loved it. The night before they leave it is like Christmas and they can't sleep.
Lyric sun in your eyes will not kill you.
Really Lyric? Bret is having some trouble too.
Lyric you're ticking me off!
Now Bret. Open your eyes!
Bret debating Lael on who knows what.
Cokie: "Did you know at school when they did the job interviews I got a 48 out of 50?"
Me: "Did you know out of over 400 students Stafan was in the top 25? He got a 50 out of 50. His teacher called me at home and told me!" : - )))
Cokie: "How did he do that?"
Lyric: "He just sit there and smiled like he always does."
My kind of son! : - )
Today I had to take a pair of pants back to Loft. So, I walk in with my bag and start to shop. Boone took the bag from me.
Boone: "Give me your charge. I'll do it."
I handed him my charge and proceed to look around the store. A few minutes later Boone comes back with my charge and the receipt. I'm sure it was a little different than the sales lady was used to. : - )
LOL Boone makes me laugh.
The funny part was Sunday before church Lael said I made her do too much when she was a kid. But, Lael was like Boone. She always took matters in her own hands. She did things like make her own doctors appointments when she was only 12 y.o. I remember our eye doctor telling me he never had a kid do that before.
"What does the Bible say about sons?"
Son in the Bible is used in several different ways, but it always refers to a relationship or affiliation. In Hebrew, it is ben (think “Benjamin,” which means “son of my right hand”), in Aramaic bar (“Simon Bar-Jonah” of Matthew 16:17), and in Greek, auios. It is most often used to indicate a direct descendent—either a child or a grandchild. But son is also used as a metaphor to reflect a characteristic, profession, or citizenship.