Christopher A. Mattson offers six ways to build spiritual boats that will carry us through life's journey, no matter the situation.
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.
The meaning of life events will be determined not so much by the events themselves, but on how we choose to view and respond to them.
President Worthen invites BYU graduates to reflect on BYU's slogan, Enter to Learn; Go Forth to Serve, as they begin a lifetime of service.
Amid competition and comparison, finding our place in the universe can seem impossible. Remembering our divine potential is key.
When we truly lay hold upon the word of God, believing it and committing to it, we open ourselves up to the life-changing power He has in store for us.
I invite you to join me in engaging in the conditions of uncertainty that are a divinely designed part of what it means to be on earth.
Failure is an essential part of our quest for perfection. By trusting in God and in the Atonement, we can turn our failures into successes.
When we fall short, we must learn to distinguish where we are from who we are. As children of a loving God, repentance and progress are always available.
This life is a moral test in which we all have infinite potential. As we achieve and progress, we must be humble and realize how much more we have to learn.
At times we will go through trials and need to be lifted up. Control, attitude, and faith in God's power will create wind beneath our wings.
In this talk, W. Gibb Dyer Jr. discusses the importance of repentance and its fundamental purpose and function within our lives.
Do you dream of future discoveries? What visions do you have for a better world? Through spiritual light and hard work, you can make those dreams a reality.
Blessings come when we recognize our identity as covenant children of God, and when we make the Lord - and family - our top priority.
In this life, we strive for perfection a little bit at a time. The plan of salvation teaches us that progress is eternal, the key to becoming like God.
Self-knowledge of our eternal identity is essential in the journey to overcome the crucibles of this life and fulfill our potential.
Robert L. Millet shares his experiences answering the most common, but often most difficult questions on what Latter-day Saints believe.
The gospel is inexhaustible because there is not only so much for us to know, but there is also so much for us to become.
No matter how complicated your trials, how dark your sins, or how overwhelming the challenges you face, in Christ there is always hope.
Meekness does not oppose boldness. It means to speak up without speaking down. It means to depend upon the Lord. It means to become like the Savior.
Life may seem unfair and unsatisfactory to the lonely and misunderstood, but purpose can be found through faith, repentance, obedience, and service.
After members of the Osmond family bear their testimonies, Elder Dunn offers this message: press forward, for you never know what good your effort can do.
God is the gardener of our lives. When we put our life in harmony with His will, we will be able to become what we are meant to be.
Remember that your learning does not end when you get your degree. Seek the knowledge—scientific and moral—that will enable true progress in the world.
The worth of souls is great in the sight of God. He is interested in each member of the Church and their needs, potential, and talents.