Our mission in 2017 is the same as it was in 1934: we point others to the hope and grace found in the Great Story that’s all about Jesus.

As we near the end of our Fiscal Year on June 30, we need your help today to ensure that Haven is on solid financial ground for the next twelve months of ministry. We entered June behind our budget, but we know that the Lord always provides what we need to serve Him. Would you make your fiscal year end gift today?


Our mission in 2017 is the same as it was in 1934: we point others to the hope and grace found in the Great Story that’s all about Jesus.

As we near the end of our Fiscal Year on June 30, we need your help today to ensure that Haven is on solid financial ground for the next twelve months of ministry. We entered June behind our budget, but we know that the Lord always provides what we need to serve Him. Would you make your fiscal year end gift today?


Our mission in 2017 is the same as it was in 1934: we point others to the hope and grace found in the Great Story that’s all about Jesus.

As we near the end of our Fiscal Year on June 30, we need your help today to ensure that Haven is on solid financial ground for the next twelve months of ministry. We entered June behind our budget, but we know that the Lord always provides what we need to serve Him. Would you make your fiscal year end gift today?


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1536_LivingOnLesssAndLikingItMore

Living on Less and Liking it More ($4.50)


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Living on Less and Liking it More ($4.50)

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Product Description

Maxine Hancock believes that God’s call to modest living is an invitation into freedom for every Christian believer, a call sometimes hard to hear or respond to in our busy, affluent society. Contentment is learned, not earned as a result of things that money can buy.

But is it really possible to live more modestly and still enjoy life? Maxine Hancock and her husband, Cam, experienced a “day of adversity” that triggered their their heeding God’s call to a simpler lifestyle, and have gone on making choices on bases other than economic maximization.

Their conclusion: When we reduce our spending, we actually increase our range-of-life choices.

In this book, Maxine Hancock does not advocate poverty. Nor is she against prosperity. Instead, she shows how a person can honor God by choosing new thought patterns and new values. She suggests ways that families can get off the merry-go-round of excessive spending and find creative ways to care for basic needs.