Your path to discipleship must include knowing and valuing who you are, seeing and loving others, and choosing to serve throughout your life.
Steven A. Smith asks us to follow our elder brother's example by being His compassionate hands to relieve suffering in others.
Phillip Rash discusses how working together and creating a sense of belonging will help include those who feel left in the margins.
Elder Kearon teaches that with the love of our Heavenly Father and our God-given talents, we can establish a more wonderful world.
Eric D. Huntsman explains how "hard sayings," which can undeniably be a source of struggle in our lives, can also serve to deepen and strengthen our faith.
Whether it's math, relationships, or the scriptures, powerful blessings come into our lives when we choose to start seeing things differently.
All people have infinite worth as God’s children and their worth should not be measured by the world’s values. We should love everyone.
We can learn much from Kalaupapa, a leprosy settlement in Hawaii, and how the religious communities there respected and loved each other.
There should be no doubt that we have a responsibility to give of our abundance and help the poor and needy. Education is one way to do so.
Elaine S. Marshall shares some insights she has gleaned about physical and spiritual healing and what it means to have the "healer's art."
Christ taught the pure doctrine to "love thy neighbour as thyself." Elaine Walton says that we do this by enhancing our ability to empathize with others.
To have a comprehending soul, we need to approach the gospel with a balance between our mind and heart. Alone, neither is enough.
In her BYU Women's Conference address, Patricia T. Holland teaches that peace comes as we love each other without judgment, comparison, or pettiness.
Differences in religion, personality, and nationality can lead us to criticize others, but we should be tolerant and love everyone.