Architects of a New Dawn

We’d like to show the side of the world you don’t normally see on television.

Edie Weinstein-Moser
  • Female
  • Perkasie, PA
  • United States
Share on Facebook Share
  • Blog Posts
  • Discussions
  • Events
  • Groups
  • Photos
  • Photo Albums
  • Videos

Edie Weinstein-Moser's Friends

  • Janet M. Wilamowski
  • Dr. Joni Carley
  • Martin
  • David Burnett
  • Nijole Sparkis
  • Annabella Wood
  • Anne Stokes Hochberg
  • Susan Manning
  • Kit Thomas
  • Rusty Stewart
  • Max Rivers
  • Gary Schoenberg
  • Dawn Light
  • Ed Lantz
  • Jeremiah Lindsay
 

Edie Weinstein-Moser's Page

Comment Wall (3 comments)

You need to be a member of Architects of a New Dawn to add comments!

Join Architects of a New Dawn

At 6:34am on July 6, 2009, The Ancient One said…
For me the appropriate metaphor for the inner spiritual centre is a garden,
a place of potential peace and tranquility. This garden is a place where the
Spirit of God comes to make self-disclosure to share wisdom, to give affirmation
or rebuke, to provide encouragement, and to give direction and guidance. When
this garden is in proper order, it is a quiet place, and there is an absence of busyness,
of defiling noise, of confusion. The inner garden is a delicate place, and if not properly
maintained it will be quickly overrun by intrusive under-growth. God does not often
walk in disordered gardens. And that is why inner gardens
that are ignored are said to be empty.


- Gordon MacDonald,
Cultivating Our Spiritual Garden
At 12:18am on June 22, 2009, Ed Lantz said…
Hi Edie,

We need an interview with Michael Beckwith for New Visions! You're a perfect fit. Also need help getting the word out... www.commongroundfellowship.com

Bless, ed
At 8:30am on June 20, 2009, Ed Lantz said…
Hello beautiful! Hey, Common Ground is co-producing an event with Rev. Beckwith in Philly - we should discuss! ed
 
 
 

        

Featured Photos

Members

Groups

© 2020   Created by Richard Lukens.   Powered by

Badges  |  Report an Issue  |  Terms of Service