You Can #Quote Me On That! @NonnieJules @RRBC_Org @RRBC_RWISA @Tweets4RWISA #RRBC


QUOTE I know who I am and whose I am...

Sometimes it’s safer to stay locked up by fear, than to take a chance and step out on the faith that you can do whatever is daring you to move.  Many of us are walking around the world, leaning into our own understanding instead of standing on God’s word.  

I felt compelled to share this article with you:  WHAT DOES IT MEAN TO STEP OUT ON FAITH?  It sums up the sentiment behind my quote so much better than I ever could.



  1. Good Morning, Nonnie,
    I must admit that, like your daughters, I walk away, and if I’m sitting at a table when the gossip starts, I get up and leave. When someone asks me why I’m going, I tell them the conversation doesn’t interest me because the person they’re talking about is not there to defend themselves.
    Shalom aleichem

    Liked by 2 people

  2. Nonnie, I love this! The quote is perfect. But the excellent advice to your daughters, notwithstanding, I’ve got to tell you that in my occasionally bizarre opinion, sticking your fingers in your ears and chanting “la la la la la,” is the absolute best!

    Liked by 1 person

  3. Well said, Nonnie! I’ve never really understood jealousy or envy. What another person has/owns has nothing to do with me. Why can we not celebrate others’ success for what it is? I can’t remember one of your other quotes but it’s all about lifting others up because we can all be successful and celebrated. The more positive energy we share in the world, the more positive the world can be. 🙂

    Liked by 2 people

  4. I love this quote, Nonnie! A few years ago, I decided that my daily mantra would be to always be a better version of myself today than I was yesterday. It keeps me humble in my imperfections while also recognizing that I am a work of heart, continually growing and becoming better. 🙂


  5. I am honest in my reviews, but I sprinkle that honesty with kindness when I can. I always point out what I liked, and then I go into what the author could improve upon (or what I didn’t enjoy). When possible, I also try to send the author (especially if it’s an RRBC author) pictures of errors they have to give them the opportunity to correct them. The way I look at it, my review reflects upon me as much as it reflects upon the book. If I say that the story is perfect, and it’s riddled with errors, then my judgment is compromised. I won’t let that happen, so honest reviews are what they get. 🙂


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