Monthly Archives: October 2013

If you can’t measure it …

I don’t know if it still happens today, but back in the 1980’s and 90’s you couldn’t go on any management training course without at some point hearing the mantra “If you can’t measure it, you can’t manage it”. Useful … Continue reading

Posted in NeuroME | 1 Comment

The rest is (not) silence

I love listening to BBC Radio 3, and have done so for more than 40 years now.  When I can listen at the right time, these days I attempt to solve the brainteaser that is set each weekday morning.  Today … Continue reading

Posted in Music | Leave a comment

Christianity in 3 Books – my choice

I’m not sure where this started, but I’ve seen a couple of examples on blogs and other social media sites suggesting three books you might recommend to someone wanting to know about Christianity. I think that the first question to … Continue reading

Posted in Faith | Leave a comment

Letters from the Prodigal’s Brother – 4 of 4

(Last in this short series – and the justification for the earlier ones: 1, 2, 3.  This is the only part in the story in Luke 15 where we’re actually told what the elder brother thinks.  But the sting in … Continue reading

Posted in Bible | Leave a comment

God of Justice

(Posted in conjunction with the Twitter #FaithfulFilibuster event) God of justice, God of freedom, Maker of the heavens and earth: All earth’s people are your children, Through your love you gave us birth. All are made in your own image, … Continue reading

Posted in Hymns, Politics | 1 Comment

M.E. and the Widow’s Mite

There are many difficulties with having a chronic illness like ME/CFS, such as pain, fatigue, emotional lability, brain fog, sensitivity to light and sound, the multitude of other symptoms, not knowing what symptoms are going to hit you today, trying … Continue reading

Posted in Bible, NeuroME | Leave a comment

Final Destination?

Recently, the West Yorkshire Ecumenical Council (@WYEC1) tweeted a question: “Are Local Ecumenical Partnerships the destination or the journey?” My immediate reaction was that LEPs should be part of the journey and not the destination, but then I began to … Continue reading

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