Need someone to speak at your event? I love teaching women around the Memphis, Tennessee area! My vibe is "make 'em laugh, and hit 'em hard with the gospel." Below is a list of some favorite talks I've shared in the past. To discuss availability, content, etc., please email me at email@example.com.
For women college-age and up. Can be adapted for high school students. One 30-45 minute talk. We see in Genesis that connection is an essential part of the human experience (Genesis 2:18), but sin ensures that relationships are unavoidably messy. What does it look like to trust God and pursue connection in the midst of the tumultuous waters of relationships?
For women college-age and up. Can be adapted for high school students. Two to three 30-45 minute talks, designed for women's retreats. A biblically based look at what it means to be a woman: created in the image of God (Genesis 1:27), yet broken and distorted from the devastating effect sin has had on our image-bearer qualities. How we can live as redeemed women and faithfully give the world a glimpse of who God is?
For high school and college-age women. One 30-45 minute talk. A gospel-centered purity talk that focuses less on a the benefits of purity for the individual and more on how a deeper understanding of the gospel should launch us into fierce set-apart-ness. For a glimpse into this content, read this article I wrote for Sadie Robertson's Live Original blog.
For multi-generational audiences, especially mothers and daughters. One 30-45 minute talk. How can we develop, pass on, and receive a sincere, genuine faith through the generations? A gospel-centered talk for mothers and daughters based on 2 Timothy 1. For a glimpse into this content, read this article I wrote for Missional Motherhood.
Telling the Gospel Story Like It Matters
For anyone desiring to be better acquainted with the gospel story or become a better storyteller. One 30-45 minute talk. At one point in every believer’s life, the gospel story transformed his or her life. But somewhere along the way, the story became lifeless on our lips—ordinary, familiar, regular. How can we reclaim our role as sacred storytellers and tell the gospel story to ourselves and to others like the transformational narrative it actually is?