Rebecca Hoverd

Press Service International

Rebecca Hoverd studies law and geography at The University of Auckland and loves writing as a way to communicate with God and to unpack her thoughts. She loves coffee, conversations, and would love to hear your feedback at

  • Limitless

    We exist in systems of rules and boundaries, limits and constraints. Speed limits and road markings protect us from the inherent risks in cars and other vehicles.

  • 2021 can be different: Here’s how

    Each annual turn of clocks and calendars to 12:00am on 1st January can feel like a fresh start, a new opportunity for many people.

  • Three verses that get me through life

    Humans often need reminding of God’s truth and the promises contained in His Word.

  • I surrender…do I?

    Some people say that money makes the world go around. Perhaps it might be more accurate to say that communication makes the world go around.

  • How do you fill your cup?

    Emptying and filling up.

  • The Rebecca Hoverd Story

    I’m Rebecca Hoverd and I have had the absolute privilege of growing up on Auckland’s North Shore for all my 23 years of life.

  • Am I doing it right?

    In the age of social media and hyper-connectedness, we can chose to share any aspect of our lives to an infinite audience.

  • I have a choice and so do you

    Labels can be really helpful. Like when you are making a coffee and want to put sugar, not salt, in.   Labels and prescriptions have genuine uses. But sometimes labels can be limiting and can trap us in their confines.

  • Lessons from a season of change

    Reflecting on the lessons I have learnt from this ongoing season of change needs little introduction. I want to acknowledge the privileged position I have in seeing this time as one for reflection and growth.

  • On hope—it’s everywhere

    You might say that now is a better time than any to pursue hope, to find hope, to desperately reach your hand out and grab hold of hope. But once we overcome this current season, you might be disappointed to find that life in all its ordinariness also needs hope.