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August 16, 2006



I am sorry to hear of this, David. I fully understand the frustration that comes with finally getting to visit a childhood-loved location and not getting to do anything there. The emotion that wells up is practically unstoppable and I'm impressed you were able to surpress it so well. I, as you may guessed, wasn't so tactfull in my ordeal. ;-)

God willing, when the building gets fixed, you and Erin can take Sid and the folks and go back, visit your sister's family, and maybe the whole lot of you just go over and see some bones. I'd be keen to visit the Badlands as well, but that's a bit further East than Utah.

Just remember, you are blessed and very much so! :-)


Hi David, This August was to be the big trip to dinosaur with my grandsons. I saw on the NPS site that the building was closed. Your blog convinced me that it's a trip for another time and another time of the year.

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Favorite Books

  • Ravi Zacharias: Can Man Live Without God?

    Ravi Zacharias: Can Man Live Without God?
    An amazing book that makes the case for God not by citing the Bible or great theologians, but by analyzing the philosophies of famous atheists and showing their flaws.

  • C. S. Lewis: Mere Christianity

    C. S. Lewis: Mere Christianity
    C.S. Lewis was an atheist for much of his life. Appropriately, this book makes the case for the existance of God first and Christianity second with carefully outlined and surprisingly simple reasoning. I consider this required reading for anyone searching for meaning.

  • C. S. Lewis: Space Trilogy

    C. S. Lewis: Space Trilogy
    Religious Sci-Fi Fantasy: A very tiny genre. In "Out of the Silent Planet", "Perelandra", and "That Hiddeous Strength", C.S. Lewis manages to tackle difficult theological questions as we follow Dr. Ransom in his adventures on Mars, Venus, and back on Earth. My favorite science fiction series by far.