While many search for happiness through financial or career success, being married and having a family increases overall happiness more than other achievements.
We can build a “beloved community” daily by uniting with other Christians to face change together and invite all to come unto Christ.
President Worthen teaches that having our hearts knit together in love at BYU can be achieved through a focus on eternal principles.
Elder Dieter F. Uchtdorf imparts hope, strength, and joy by sharing five messages he believes all of God’s children need to hear.
By recounting her late husband's legacy, Lisa Valentine Clark teaches the importance of saying "yes, and . . . " in the creative art of living.
Steven A. Smith asks us to follow our elder brother's example by being His compassionate hands to relieve suffering in others.
Scott D. Whiting teaches how to deepen discipleship through obedience, endurance, and service to God and our fellowmen and women.
Our ability to experience God’s love directly relates to how dutifully we repent, study the scriptures, and partake of the sacrament.
The love and laws of God are inseparably connected. God's laws may not be popular in today's world, but they have been given for a reason.
Life is not a race. Treating it as so will stunt our spiritual growth. The only comparisons that we need to make are those with our past self.
Arthur C. Brooks teaches that the problem in today’s society isn't anger, but contempt. And contempt can only be solved with love.
Dr. Jason Carroll discusses why we should remember that love is a fruit of good relationships, not the root. He encourages Christlike behavior in dating.
The more service and love we give, the more we will find returned to us. Kirt Saville shares touching examples of this principle.
The common Cartesian, egoistic theories in psychology fall short when describing the unselfish, gracious, and unexplainable phenomenon of love.
Family life will be your most enduring reward. Disciples of the Lord Jesus Christ will be called upon as defenders of marriage and family.
God is the creator of the universe, but He is also our Father. He knows us, loves us, and desires to help us individually.
Understanding that God "loveth His children" can help us build a better relationship and recognize His tender mercies in our lives.
Being a parent can bring joy and sorrow. Sister Worthen discusses how to bring a family together and encourage happiness within a family unit.
Mark DeMoss speaks on life's two big questions and the answers we can get through the Lord, wise friends, and the book of Proverbs.
The Lord has promised that, even when we feel most lost and alone, even when those closest to us have forgotten us, He is aware of us.
Brother Osguthorpe speaks on how love can be the greatest source of strength and a powerful motive as we follow the example of Christ and reach out.
Why is marriage important? Elder Scott testifies of the blessings of marriage and temple covenants through interviewing a young couple.
The eternal principles of repentance and forgiveness build strong and happy relationships in marriage. Learn to say "I'm sorry" and to let go of resentment.
If you watch for and learn how God loves you, you'll have the opportunity to have experiences like Rollin H. Hotchkiss and gain a similar testimony.
As we embody a spirit of love, we will find increased happiness and joy in our individual lives. Love can strengthen our families, friendships, and more.
While God’s love for us is perfect, our love for Him is constantly being redefined as we learn to love ourselves and others as He does.
It is important to build loving relationships instead of competing with others.
Two gospel principles act as two guiding lights to help us reach eternal life: love for God and love for our fellow man. These two will guide us home.
As we increasingly love God and His kingdom and make them our primary focus, we will find that all of the "compartments" of our lives are blessed.
It is common for people to say that they love with their hearts, but what of their minds? John W. Welch explores what it means to love God with our mind.
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.
In all relationships, but especially in romance, charity - including selflessness, kindness, tolerance, and support - is the love that "never faileth."
Love is truly is the most gentle and powerful force in the world. We have been given the key to loving and respecting differences.
Charity is a gift of God that requires a pure heart and a clean conscience. This love of Christ is deep and constant. It changes everything.
"I will tell you that right now there are many here who feel alone, frightened, and inadequate and who need the love and support that one or more of you can and should give."
Nothing can be more important to teach our children than love. We must exemplify love in our family relationships and teach them about the love of God.
I appreciated the opening prayer offered by Matt Jensen. I’m going to let you in on a little secret—Matt had a special reason this morning to pray for the Spirit to be here today. You see, Matt did much of the research for my remarks. And so he is really hoping that this will go well. A couple of days ago, I asked Vice President Jim Gordon for some advice…
Being self-centered and self-absorbed is the absolute antithesis of being honest, simple, solid, and true.
Elder Vaughn J. Featherstone shares touching examples of the love and compassion we need to develop in order to have a heart like God's.
We yearn for hope not just for moments in this life, but for eternity. Our hope is bolstered by understanding faith and charity, the pure love of Christ.
With a testimony of the potential of marriage and family happiness, we are capable of loving with the spirit and with understanding.
To serve and "love thy neighbor" is the essence of joy and will prepare us to meet God. All of us can do something, and most of us more than we are doing.
Jeffrey R. Holland discusses the sanctity of chastity and physical intimacy. The power of souls, symbols, and sacraments is gifted from God.
Divorce is, sadly, all too common. Elder Burton's speech focuses on the great love story of Adam and Eve and how to keep your marriage strong.
Family relationships are precious. We should tell our families we love them, help them feel safe, and emulate scriptural examples.
As we choose to follow the Savior, and have no confidence in the contrary messages of the world, we will understand our great potential in His eternal plan.
Jeffrey and Patricia Holland share the lessons they have learned in their marriage, with great counsel for developing healthy relationships.
Love of all kinds is life and is meant to be immortal and eternal. As we seek to create loving relationships we will change the world into the eternities.
As we work toward our eternal goal, which is that we may become like our Heavenly Father, the key in our quest for perfection is Christlike love.
Hartman Rector Jr. teaches that in order to serve effectively, we need to learn to love others selflessly and unconditionally, as He loves us.
In her BYU Women's Conference address, Patricia T. Holland teaches that peace comes as we love each other without judgment, comparison, or pettiness.
Romantic love is pure, sacred, and central to the gospel. It is because of, not in spite of, that fact that we must treat it carefully.
Sacrifice is the source of love. To truly love someone else or the Lord, we must be willing to sacrifice and pay whatever price is necessary.
With Southeast Asian refugees as beautiful examples, Elder Hanks shares what it means to truly love our neighbor by feeding the body, mind, and soul.
This Christmas, remember that the best gifts are given when the giver feels for the receiver, gives freely, and counts the sacrifice as a bargain.
The fruits of a Christlike life are loving, serving, and giving. May we all strive to better emulate Him this Christmas season.
The way to the kingdom of God is to love God first. We must love and serve Him above money, appetites, and other temporary priorities.
Love is not just an investment; it is an adventure. It is not an idyllic dream; it happens. President Hinckley reminds us of the sacred nature of love.
Celestial marriage is one of God's greatest blessings; however, it requires humility and diligence to prepare for and create a happy, eternal family.
Russell M. Nelson shares some of his greatest life lessons about the body, the spirit, the power of love, and the dependability of divine law.
You have immense worth, and the Lord is laying up a marvelous treasure for you. Have patience, and you may find acres of diamonds right in your front yard.
In your search for love, do not be distracted by temptation or the fleeting need to be admired. Seek the pure, eternal love God has in store for you.
Paul teaches us that the ingredients of charity, or Christlike love, are such qualities as patience, meekness, gratitude, and humility.
"The Lord is my shepherd; I shall not want." Take the time to get to know the Savior, your Redeemer and Friend, and to emulate his love and example.
President David O. McKay provides five ideals for a happy and enduring marriage during a Brigham Young University devotional address.
Indescribable blessings come from eternal marriage. This speaker reminds young adults that temple marriage is an essential part of their journey to God.
Why is it important to marry in the faith, and in the temple? Because blessings await our families that can be found only through eternal covenants.
A BYU president shares five habits that will carry us through the journey of life: learning, loving, thinking, appreciation, and worship.