Liz Hay

Press Service International

Liz Hay rejoices in living in a beautiful part of God’s creation in a high country mountain basin; and she also rejoices in hearing stories of God at work in people’s lives. One of her favourite activities is reading fascinating biographies that illustrate the wonderful ways God works uniquely with each person.

  • What a week in hospital taught me…

    It was totally unplanned of course. I guess that’s true for many people unless you are undergoing elective surgery.

  • Engaging in the ‘culture wars’

    “Where you draw the lines, that’s where the battle will be.” This was the wise advice given to his staff by a school principal that I once worked for.

  • Much can be done with little

    While reading a blog, this phrase jumped out at me. “Much can be done with little.” The writer made reference to Jesus feeding the many, with the meagre lunch offerings of one young boy – simply some bread and fish – but in God’s hands that small lunch was used to meet the hunger of thousands.

  • Mum and Dad families – a necessity, or just one option for raising children?

    It’s obvious, isn’t it? Children with two parents, a mother and a fatherto raise them in a loving home, have the best upbringing.

  • Crowning a king

    Is King Charles merely an outdated royal, and his throne an anachronistic throwback to medieval times?

  • Facing the truth

    His mouth said it all. His lips were pursed, tight; his face was closed. As the former leader of the so-called free world, he was not used to being in a courtroom, facing charges. The door wasn’t held open for him when he entered – there was no band striking up, ‘Hail the chief!’

  • If We Are All Equal Before Our Maker, Why Are Some Still Slaves?

    The question leapt at me from the blog page I was reading.

  • Loving one another – online

    Jesus said, “Do to others, what you would want them do to you.”

  • Being human

    Someone has suggested that we are simply a mind (accidentally) that happens to inhabit (accidentally) a body.

  • Losing our freedom?

    “No, I couldn’t live there,” commented a single woman after she returned from an overseas country. “There’s razor wire on the top of all the fences; even though the families live in a compound, when they go to visit someone else in their compound they have to lock their doors.