I love pasta. I also love autumn. I was grocery shopping and I had the perfect idea to combine the two. Granted, this could have turned out terribly. First, let's get to the ingredients: 1 box of gluten free penne noodles, cooked. 2 rolls of cinnamon and cranberry goat cheese 1 bag of mozzarella cheese… Continue reading Autumn Pasta Bake- and Yes, it’s Gluten Free
No matter how you feel about planned parenthood- I'm a big fan but some aren't- you should at least love their period tracking app, Spot On. Available for Android and for IOS, this app is both a great way to track your every day health, and to be sure that your birth control is functioning as… Continue reading The Spot On App: Yep it really is “Spot On”
This is a picture of me with my eyebrows filled in (look at that handsome guy) I probably did a bad job, but I honestly can now say that I have no clue why anyone bothers to do this. Maybe it's my growing aversion to traditional femininity, but I just can't understand why anyone would… Continue reading I filled in my eyebrows and I still don’t get it
So before we start, I have to relay the five star recommendations I've received per this book. The main selling points were: If you read this book, you'll convert. It gives great evidence. The author used to be an Atheist so you'll relate. It's the best evidence based book on Christianity. Every Christian that's read it has said that it's solidified their faith. However, my final book rating is a 2/5. That's not because I found it challenging to my lack of faith; after all, I gave "The Sin of Certainty" a 5/5- I loved it. It's because I didn't find the author or the book credible. It's definitely a money grab. Here's what I mean: When you open "A Case for Christ" you're met with a very crass portrayal of Atheism. The author, Lee Strobel, relays how he was oh so upset that his wife, whom he claims to love, converted to Christianity. Perhaps, had he had a moral standing against it or his wife had been concealing it from him, I could have understood, but those weren't his qualms. His qualms were simply that his wife wasn't "fun" anymore, and that he had married "fun Leslie". As an Atheist, I can't find this credible. If my boyfriend of a year was to suddenly convert to Christianity, then I may ask him his reasoning - especially because he's seemingly just as, if not more set in his lack of theism than I am- but I wouldn't bemoan his decision to convert. Strobel seems to be portraying the stereotypical caricature of an Atheist rather than his realistic experience as an Atheist.