Knit Together: Discover God's Pattern for Your Life [NOOK Book]

Knit Together: Discover God's Pattern for Your Life

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Debbie Macomber calls KNIT TOGETHER
the project of her heart.
Whenever she speaks, her theme is
simple: don't be afraid to dream. God
created us for a reason, and when we
come to recognize our deepest longing,
we can discover His plan for our
lives. Full of encouragement and
divine empowerment for women,
the book centers around the Bible's
assurance that God knits each one of
us together in our mother's womb.
Debbie deftly weaves her own story
throughout the book, using the knitting
theme of her most recent bestsellers to create metaphors
that explore God's handiwork in creating us for a purpose.
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Editorial Reviews

Publishers Weekly

Bestselling novelist Macomber ventures into nonfiction as she encourages Christian women of faith to knit themselves into God's purpose for their lives. Just as many of her novels (A Good Yarn; The Shop on Blossom Street) feature knitting and characters who knit, this narrative nonfiction employs knitting as a metaphor for a creative, persistent and visionary spiritual journey. Fans will appreciate Macomber's lively, positive outlook and the behind-the-scenes look at her personal highs and lows. Macomber joyfully recounts the often arduous road to success, interspersing these difficulties with faith issues such as dreams, risks, success, balance, relationships, work, laughter, gratitude, blessing and worship. Within each chapter, she draws upon Psalm 139 and unequivocally assures readers that God has created every person with a worthy purpose, a dream to be followed and happily realized. Practical as well as inspirational, the guide debunks common misconceptions that hinder dream actualization ("Lie number one: It's who you know. Lie number two: I'm too old. Lie number three: It's too hard"). Macomber's work is both cheerful and cheering, and both faithful fans and newcomers will resonate strongly with her delightful message. (Aug. 21)

Copyright 2007 Reed Business Information
Joyce Meyer
What an inspiring reminder Debbie Macomber has given us of the awesome plan God has for each of His children. KNIT TOGETHER will encourage you to not give up on your dreams and give you the confidence to know that you can do what seems impossible.
New York Times bestselling author of The Penny
Joyce Meyer - New York Times bestselling author of The Penny
"What an inspiring reminder Debbie Macomber has given us of the awesome plan God has for each of His children. KNIT TOGETHER will encourage you to not give up on your dreams and give you the confidence to know that you can do what seems impossible."
From the Publisher
"Macomber's work is both cheerful and cheering and both faithful fans and newcomers will resonate strongly with her delightful message."—Publishers Weekly

"What an inspiring reminder Debbie Macomber has given us of the awesome plan God has for each of His children. KNIT TOGETHER will encourage you to not give up on your dreams and give you the confidence to know that you can do what seems impossible."—Joyce Meyer, New York Times bestselling author of The Penny

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Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9780446199018
  • Publisher: FaithWords
  • Publication date: 8/21/2007
  • Sold by: Hachette Digital, Inc.
  • Format: eBook
  • Sales rank: 89,610
  • File size: 538 KB

Meet the Author

Debbie Macomber
Debbie Macomber is one of the best-loved authors in America. She's written over 150 novels, with more than 60 million copies of her books sold. Her September 2007 novel, 74 Seaside Avenue, debuted at number one on the New York Times, USA Today, and Publishers Weekly bestseller lists. An avid knitter, Debbie serves on the advisory board of Guidepostsmagazine and on the national board of the charity organization, Warm Up,America! For more information about Debbie, visit


Publishing did not come easy to self-described "creative speller" Debbie Macomber. When Macomber decided to follow her dreams of becoming a bestselling novelist, she had a lot of obstacles in her path. For starters, Macomber is dyslexic. On top of this, she had only a high school degree, four young children at home, and absolutely no connections in the publishing world. If there's one thing you can say about Debbie Macomber, however, it is that she does not give up. She rented a typewriter and started writing, determined to break into the world of romance fiction.

The years went on and the rejection letters piled up. Her family was living on a shoestring budget, and Debbie was beginning to think that her dreams of being a novelist might never be fulfilled. She began writing for magazines to earn some extra money, and she eventually saved up enough to attend a romance writer's conference with three hundred other aspiring novelists. The organizers of the conference picked ten manuscripts to review in a group critique session. Debbie was thrilled to learn that her manuscript would be one of the novels discussed.

Her excitement quickly faded when an editor from Harlequin tore her manuscript to pieces in front of the crowded room, evoking peals of laughter from the assembled writers. Afterwards, Macomber approached the editor and asked her what she could do to improve her novel. "Throw it away," the editor suggested.

Many writers would have given up right then and there, but not Macomber. The deeply religious Macomber took a lesson from Job and gathered strength from adversity. She returned home and mailed one last manuscript to Silhouette, a publisher of romance novels. "It cost $10 to mail it off," Macomber told the Milwaukee Journal Sentinel in 2000. "My husband was out of work at this time, in Alaska, trying to find a job. The children and I were living on his $250-a-week unemployment, and I can't tell you what $10 was to us at that time."

It turned out to be the best $10 Macomber ever spent. In 1984, Silhouette published her novel, Heartsong. (Incidentally, although Heartsong was Macomber's first sale, she actually published another book, Starlight, before Heartsong went to print.) Heartsong went on to become the first romance novel to ever be reviewed in Publishers Weekly, and Macomber was finally on her way.

Today, Macomber is one of the most widely read authors in America. A regular on the New York Times bestseller charts, she is best known for her Cedar Cove novels, a heartwarming story sequence set in a small town in Washington state, and for her Knitting Books series, featuring a group of women who patronize a Seattle yarn store. In addition, her backlist of early romances, including several contemporary Westerns, has been reissued with great success.

Macomber has made a successful transition from conventional romance to the somewhat more flexible genre known as "women's fiction." "I was at a point in my life where I found it difficult to identify with a 25-year-old heroine," Macomber said in an interview with "I found that I wanted to write more about the friendships women share with each other." To judge from her avid, ever-increasing fan base, Debbie's readers heartily approve.

Good To Know

Some outtakes from our interview with Macomber:

"I'm dyslexic, although they didn't have a word for it when I was in grade school. The teachers said I had 'word blindness.' I've always been a creative speller and never achieved good grades in school. I graduated from high school but didn't have the opportunity to attend college, so I did what young women my age did at the time -- I married. I was a teenager, and Wayne and I (now married nearly 37 years) had four children in five years."

"I'm a yarnaholic. That means I have more yarn stashed away than any one person could possibly use in three or four lifetimes. There's something inspiring about yarn that makes me feel I could never have enough. Often I'll go into my yarn room (yes, room!) and just hold skeins of yarn and dream about projects. It's a comforting thing to do."

"My office walls are covered with autographs of famous writers -- it's what my children call my ‘dead author wall.' I have signatures from Mark Twain, Earnest Hemingway, Jack London, Harriett Beecher Stowe, Pearl Buck, Charles Dickens, Rudyard Kipling, Alfred, Lord Tennyson, to name a few."

"I'm morning person, and rip into the day with a half-mile swim (FYI: a half mile is a whole lot farther in the water than it is on land) at the local pool before I head into the office, arriving before eight. It takes me until nine or ten to read through all of the guest book entries from my web site and the mail before I go upstairs to the turret where I do my writing. Yes, I write in a turret -- is that romantic, or what? I started blogging last September and really enjoy sharing bits and pieces of my life with my readers. Once I'm home for the day, I cook dinner, trying out new recipes. Along with cooking, I also enjoy eating, especially when the meal is accompanied by a glass of good wine. Wayne and I take particular pleasure in sampling eastern Washington State wines (since we were both born and raised in that part of the state).

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    1. Hometown:
      Port Orchard, Washington
    1. Date of Birth:
      October 22, 1948
    2. Place of Birth:
      Yakima, Washington
    1. Education:
      Graduated from high school in 1966; attended community college
    2. Website:

Read an Excerpt

Knit Together

Discover God's Pattern for Your Life
By Debbie Macomber


Copyright © 2007 Debbie Macomber, Inc.
All right reserved.

ISBN: 978-0-446-58087-8

Chapter One

Created for Purpose

Many people have a wrong idea of what constitutes true happiness. It is not attained through self-gratification, but through fidelity to a worthy purpose. Helen Keller

Before you were born, before you knew the world and the world knew you, there was only One, the Creator, who knew you in your most basic form. Even then, He had a relationship with you. Growing within the quiet shadows of your mother's womb, blocked from even her eyes, God watched you, marveling as your fingernails formed, and your eyelashes fluttered, and the tiny corners of your mouth turned up in pleasure as you discovered your miniature thumb for the very first time. You were His design, His pattern, and you were beautiful to Him.

From the moment each of us is created, God has a purpose for us. We don't necessarily know what it looks like at first, but we can be sure it's there, somewhere inside us. For a long time, I wondered what my purpose was. I knew I loved being a mother, and I knew I loved writing' but a writing career seemed to be something achievable only in my dreams, certainly not in real life for a twenty-nine-year-old housewife and mother of four.

When Ithink about what it means to be created by God for a purpose, my thoughts turn to Psalm 139. It is one of my favorite passages of the Bible because it combines two of my favorite things' knitting and the understanding of God's call on my life. We were knit together in our mothers' wombs (Psalm 139:13). We have been searched and known by the greatest designer in the universe (Psalm 139:1). We were designed for something special. I believe that something special is reflected in the strong desires God puts in our hearts through our dreams, through our passions, and through the things that bring us joy. It's through those things that we can discover what our purpose is, when we see for ourselves the pattern He's made for us and the dreams He's knitted together for us to live out.

I hope you'll go on an amazing adventure with me as we examine Psalm 139 in depth and discover the pattern God has for each of us when it comes to our purpose, our achievements, and so many other pieces that make up this fitted and well-worn garment we call life.

Finding Purpose in Humble Beginnings

Twenty-five years ago, I could not have imagined myself writing a book about realizing your dreams. I'm sure no one else could have imagined my writing one, either! I come from humble beginnings. I'm incredibly proud of my heritage and consider myself blessed in a number of ways because of my family. All four of my grandparents were German-speaking Russian immigrants. My father didn't graduate from high school and while my mother did, she had to move off the farm into town and work in order to obtain her education. Both of my grandfathers pushed a plow. There's absolutely nothing in my background that qualifies me to be a writer.

I got married out of high school to Wayne Macomber, and between 1970 and 1975 we had four children. I remember what my mother told me shortly after Dale, our youngest, was born. I hadn't slept an entire night in months; I was physically and mentally worn to a frazzle. A look of such joy came over my mother as she watched me with our newborn son. She smiled and said, 'Debbie, these will be the happiest days of your life.' I stared back at her in utter horror. 'Mom, you mean to tell me it gets worse'. She laughed, promising me that one day I would treasure these days with my little ones. And she was right.

So I was the mom of four youngsters living on a limited income with nothing more than a high school degree, and on top of that, I'm dyslexic. School was always difficult for me, and I never managed to achieve anything higher than average grades. A scholarship or the possibility of college was never an option. At the time I didn't know I was dyslexic. The teachers didn't have a word for it then. I didn't know my troubles in school stemmed from a learning disability until my own children were diagnosed with dyslexia many years later. Dyslexia doesn't go away, so to this very day I'm a slow, thoughtful reader and a creative speller.

As a child of the fifties growing up in Yakima, Washington, words were both my passion and my torment. My mom said that from the time I was four years old, I went to sleep every night with a book in my hands. I loved visiting the local library where Beverly Bunn, the children's librarian, would read to us for story hour. She later married and went on to write novels, too. You may have read her work. Her married name is Beverly Cleary. I didn't know it at the time, but she had problems reading as a kid, too.

Despite my love for stories and for reading, I struggled in school. I was the only girl in my first-grade class to be in the Robin Reading Group, the lowest level there was. I can still remember sitting with my mother for a parent-teacher conference with my third-grade teacher. 'Debbie is such a nice little girl, but she'll never do well in school,' my mother was told. Whether it was a self-fulfilling prophecy, I don't know, but the teacher was right' I never did achieve high grades and remained an average student, so average, in fact, that academically I ranked fortieth in my graduating class of eighty girls.

The biggest complaint teachers had about me growing up was that I daydreamed. It was true. As early as I can remember, I liked creating stories, often when I was supposed to be paying attention in class. Storytelling actually became my niche when I was twelve or thirteen. I used to make up stories about the kids I babysat, entertaining them with silly names like Snickelfritz and Stinkyfoot, and they loved it' so much that their parents would pay me a dollar an hour when the going rate was just a quarter. A friend of mine likes to joke that even then, I was set on being successful! Maybe I was, but I certainly didn't know it.

Though reading was difficult, I persisted with it, and by the time I was in fifth grade, I had caught up with my classmates. I was ten when I started thinking about what it would be like to be a writer, and I wrote my first book the following year. I still remember the characters' the story was about triplets named Faith, Hope, and Charity, a precursor I'm sure to what have become my three angels' Shirley, Goodness, and Mercy' favorite characters of several Christmas books I've written over the years. I never told my teachers or friends I wanted to write because I was afraid they would tell me all the reasons it was impossible for me to be a writer. I didn't get good grades in English (or anything else), and my spelling was atrocious. I couldn't bear to have such a fragile dream trampled upon.

Finding Your Purpose

I am absolutely convinced that each of us is created with a God-given purpose. It's what I like to call the focus of our lives' the 'what' that my life, and yours, is all about. Some people seem to know what their purpose is early on; they get up every morning with this innate passion for something; they walk around with fire in their bellies' a desire that doesn't go away. They have vision and determination, and they are ready to see all their dreams come true! For others, though, their purpose, their life's focus, seems much dimmer, harder to see. But that doesn't mean it isn't there.

If you've picked up this book, chances are you're trying to figure out what your purpose is or how to achieve that seemingly unreachable dream. Maybe you thought you knew what you wanted to do, but life's circumstances have left you wondering. Maybe you've never known. Or perhaps you do know, but, as I was, you're afraid. You're scared of what other people will think, or you fear that you'll fail. So you stick your purpose up on a shelf, thinking that maybe someday you'll get to it.

In the late seventies, my purpose, my focus to be a writer, was way, way out of reach and coated with a thick layer of dusty childhood doubts and the busyness of being a mother to four very active children. But every once in a while, in my mind, I'd take my purpose down and look at it, turn it around and wistfully think, Maybe after the kids are grown. Then, back on the shelf it went. Out of sight, out of mind. Almost. Until David got sick.

My cousin David Adler and I grew up together. We attended the same schools, lived in the same neighborhood, and worshipped at the same church. The only dates I got in high school were due to David. In fact, it was David, another cousin, Doug, and my brother Terry who made copies of my eighth-grade diary and sold them to the boys in my class. At the time, I was mortified, but the years have a way of changing one's perspective. These days, what I remember most is how many copies were bought!

As a young adult, David was diagnosed with leukemia. When he was admitted to Fred Hutchinson Cancer Research Center in Seattle, my husband, Wayne, and I were the closest family to the hospital, living just a few miles south of town. Although I didn't venture into the big city very often, I was determined to be with David, his wife, Rachel, and their daughter. From the day he arrived in Seattle from Yakima, I spent part of every day with my cousin. I was certain God would perform a miracle. I was convinced that God would heal him.

At the time, I hadn't been a Christian long. I was raised Catholic and attended the local parochial school for all twelve grades. In my parents' house there had always been a coffee-table Bible, but I never saw it open. Every Sunday when I went to Mass, I heard the four Gospels and the Epistles, but they never connected. Maybe I was too young to really care back then. I knew about God, but the God I grew up with was stern and vengeful. I didn't have a relationship with Him. I didn't know Him. I didn't realize Christ was my personal Savior; I knew only that my sins had nailed Him to the cross.

But at the age of twenty-two, after Wayne and I had married and I was a mother twice over, we moved to Seahurst, near Seattle. With two small babies born a year apart on my hips, I was invited to Bible Study Fellowship (BSF) by my neighbor Marilyn Kimmel. Until that point I'd never set foot inside a Protestant church, but I was hungry for friendship and so I went. I had the most uncomfortable feeling as soon as I got there. I was afraid if my parents ever found out what I was doing, they'd be upset. Then the teaching leader, Denise Adler, introduced herself. Adler is my maiden name, and it was as if God was saying to me that it was fine for me to be in these unfamiliar surroundings; I was home and this was family.

That week the class was studying the first four chapters of Nehemiah. I remember Marilyn telling me somewhat apologetically that this was the year BSF was studying the Minor Prophets. I told myself that was okay since I didn't know what a major one was. Surrounded by those dear ladies, as I got into the Word, it latched onto my heart. It wasn't long before I felt God tugging at me. I wanted the same relationship with Christ that my friends had. As I studied His Word, I surrendered my life to Jesus Christ and have never regretted that decision.

Knit Together for Purpose

'Whether I am knitting for myself or someone else, my passion for knitting enables me to express my creativity and produces a feeling of accomplishment.' 'Rita E. Greenfeder, Editor, Knit 'N Style

If you've ever read any of my books, you probably already know that I'm a big knitter. I started knitting as a twelve-year-old girl. My mother wasn't a knitter, and in fact, I didn't know a single person who knew how to knit. I pestered her until she took me to the local yarn store. The wonderful ladies there took me under their wing and taught me, and I've never been the same since. I knitted all through my school years until Wayne and I married, and then again periodically while the kids were growing up. But it was when I became a grandmother for the first time that the bug really took hold. I love to knit! I also love collecting yarn. In fact, I need an entire room to hold my yarn stash. It's difficult for me to resist stopping in a yarn store, no matter how many projects are already waiting for me at home. But knitting can often be a slow process. From start to finish, it takes time to complete. Knitting certainly requires patience and persistence. I find it's the same with finding your purpose.

That's why, seven years later, because of that wonderful relationship I had with Jesus, I was absolutely convinced that God would heal my cousin David. After all, I knew my life had changed for the better, and I knew God could make a difference in David's life. And this was no mustard-seed faith; the faith I carried around was the size of avocados! I told David, 'God is going to heal you. Through the love of Jesus Christ, you're going to be healed.'

But despite all my prayers and absolute certainty, David passed away on September 23, 1978. And suddenly, I didn't know what to believe. I was in a crisis of faith. I couldn't sleep; I couldn't pray. I couldn't read my Bible. I felt that God had let me down.

My questions ended one morning, though, when I tried to have devotions with the children. My son Ted was particularly antsy that day, and, exasperated, I tried again to get him to pay attention.

'Ted,' I asked, for the twentieth time, 'what do you have to do to get to heaven.'

He looked at me as if I had just asked what he'd had for breakfast.

'Die,' he said.

His answer took a moment to sink in. But I realized he was right. David had died, but before his death he had come to know the same Jesus I did. Because he had accepted Christ, I had the assurance that David was in heaven. Furthermore, by the grace of God, David really had been healed.

That revelation was quickly followed by another: I could no longer afford to dream of being a writer someday. I could no longer stuff my dreams into the future with a long list of justifications. Life holds no guarantees. I realized then that it was time for me to move my life purpose forward. It was time to go after my dream.

Since we didn't have the money to buy a typewriter, we rented one. I placed that typewriter on the kitchen table and moved it at mealtimes. Every morning when the kids left for school, I moved the typewriter back to the table and wrote until they came home. I didn't have a lot of life experience at that point, but I knew I could write something with a happy ending. And after four kids, I needed one.

The Passion in Your Purpose

I imagine that you're asking how I knew my purpose was to be a writer. Well, I didn't at first, not completely. But as I said earlier, I believe that God puts desires in our hearts through our dreams, through our passions, and through what brings us joy. When we can look through all of those things, we can find our purpose as we discover the customized blueprint, the pattern, God's made for each of us.

So, let's take a look at the passion in our purpose. Ask yourself these questions: What is it that gets me excited' What do I love to do'

I believe that what you enjoyed as a child often provides hints of what you should be doing as an adult. When I was young, I loved to read and tell stories. Maybe you loved to dress up your dolls, creating elaborate new fashions. Maybe you liked drawing. Or maybe you thrived on helping other people, or taking care of the neighbor's dog. Perhaps you enjoyed playing school or house, or caring for sick stuffed animals. Whatever you enjoyed most can give you clues to the purpose God has for you. As Rick Warren puts it so directly on the first page of The Purpose-Driven Life, 'It's not about you.'

God has a plan for your life and a purpose that fits into His master plan. But He doesn't want you to float through life waiting for a giant bolt of lightning to fall from heaven and point out what you're supposed to be doing. He gave each of us a brain as well as a heart. We have to listen to both to truly discover the pattern God has for our lives.


Excerpted from Knit Together by Debbie Macomber Copyright © 2007 by Debbie Macomber, Inc.. Excerpted by permission.
All rights reserved. No part of this excerpt may be reproduced or reprinted without permission in writing from the publisher.
Excerpts are provided by Dial-A-Book Inc. solely for the personal use of visitors to this web site.

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Table of Contents

Foreword   Liz Curtis Higgs     ix
Acknowledgments     xiii
Created for Purpose     1
Created for Dreams     19
Created for Risk     41
Created for Success     60
Created for Balance     79
Created for Relationships     97
Created for the Word     116
Created for Work     134
Created for Laughter     154
Created for Gratitude     171
Created for Blessing     188
Created for Worship     202
Notes     215
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Customer Reviews

Average Rating 4.5
( 25 )
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See All Sort by: Showing 1 – 20 of 25 Customer Reviews
  • Anonymous

    Posted November 16, 2007

    A reviewer

    Debbie Macomber is a successful author that faced many years of rejections and obstacles. She is a mother, a grandmother, a knitter, and a friend. She is also a Christian. 'Knit Together' includes funny anecdotes, bible passages, and directions. The theme throughout 'Knit Together' is to maximize the gifts God gave you by being successful. Success does not always equate to money though, you do have to make sure your bills are paid. Success is finding purpose and passion in your life. Macomber explains, 'When you are truly passionate about something that God has designed for you to do, things unexplainably click.' Macomber explains that faith is useless if we do not take risks. Also, we must persevere. Success may not be handed to you on a golden platter. You have to make it happen. You must treat your life as a business in a sense for example, you should write a mission statement, set goals, and execute the plans. Macomber gives the reader examples on how to be organized this allows you to focus solely on God's plans. Balance is also important for women. Women are the nurturers and caregivers. She mentions that God does not expect us to be superwomen. Sometimes that means we have to say 'no'. She gives some creative ways to do so. Most importantly, Macomber directs us to stay close to God. We must pray, worship, and 'savor'God's presence in our lives. Women who want to fulfill God's purpose for their lives will find 'Knit Together' to be an inspiration. Consider 'Knit Together' to be the compassionate kick in the pants that we, as Christians, often need. Reviewed by: Stephanie Rollins for 9/2007

    8 out of 8 people found this review helpful.

    Was this review helpful? Yes  No   Report this review
  • Anonymous

    Posted December 2, 2009

    Knit together as in patch work

    This book has potential, but is basically an advertisement for Debbie Macomber's other books. Throughout the reading it gives a person 'snip-its' of her previous books and really has nothing new to add to the readers thoughts. I, fortunately, found this book on cd in the clearence section so I was not out much $. I would not recommend this unless it is FREE or borrowed from a friend.

    5 out of 7 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted November 30, 2009

    more from this reviewer

    A True Blessing

    WOW!!! I didn't know what to expect from this book, but I knew I couldn't go wrong if Mrs. Macomber was the author. I cried and prayed throughout the entire book. Words of encouragement are on every page. Knowing her story and relating it to mine was a soothing balm at a very much needed time in my life. This book is a keeper. I WILL read it again and again. The stories of how she became the writer she is were compelling and encouraging.

    5 out of 5 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted January 23, 2010

    Amazing Book

    As usual, Debbie Macomber has written another fantastic book. I've read all her fiction books and they are great but this was the first non-fiction one I'd read. It really helps you put in perspective what God wants us to do with our lives. I highly recommend it.

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted December 20, 2013

    Thank you, Debbie. I highly recommend this helpful book.

    What a tremendously written book with great insight. Thank you,Debbie,for sharing from your heart in knitting together this wonderfully helpful book. I have purchased several for gifts and plan to do so again and again.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted December 24, 2009


    Excellent Author, Excellent Book!

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  • Anonymous

    Posted September 12, 2009

    Great read

    I found this book to be very inspiring. It will be a great book for my prayer shawl ministry to read. It also shows many foundiations to live by........a wonderful book that I have given many times since reading!

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  • Anonymous

    Posted July 10, 2012

    No text was provided for this review.

  • Anonymous

    Posted February 1, 2012

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