The Classic Collection
You can just imagine the treasures we have collected after 20 years of home education (Homeschooling) and reading aloud to our children. Especially with read-aloud being one of their favourite times of their home education (Homeschooling) memories.
We would love to offer a huge variety of some of the treasures which we have discovered along the way. But for now, we have selected the most profoundly supportive stories which have impacted many children’s lives.
Roses and Thorns: This story is about the thorns in our lives which could hurt others, and making sure that we are being a lovely fragrance before the Lord towards others.
Little Daisy and the Swearing Class: The essence of this story is helping our children be convicted to have clean mouths, and speak kindly and sweetly to one another. The little girl in the story, Daisy, teaches young and old the downfalls of breaking the third commandment, though she lives in an ungodly home after being orphaned she doesn’t forget her parents teaching to honour God.
Little Medicine Carrier: This is an outstanding story for teaching your children about the value of integrity and faithfulness, even when no men are watching us, but to live as people who know that all our actions are noticed by the eye of God.
Weed with an Ill Name: Is all about pulling the weeds out of our lives, showing children how sin is like the tough roots of weeds, which must be pulled out of their hold in the soil, before they, by degrees, take over the entire field of our hearts.
So each story is going to be teaching a very specific message, that we hope will be producing good fruit in your children’s lives as is the intent of these stories.
This story of Little Daisy’s persistence in the principles of her godly upbringing, even in her trials, has touched many readers. Though life’s trials have taken from her the parents who taught her God’s word and placed her in poverty, she continues to walk according to God’s commandments. While selling flowers on a street corner of the city, Daisy’s tender, child-like words of reproof bring even crusty old General Forster to see the sin of taking God’s name in vain. Soon after, her life changes dramatically, as she teaches both young and old to be more conscientious in their speech.