Tiffany Gee Lewis
Tiffany Gee Lewis is a freelance writer for Deseret News, where she writes the "In the Whirled column," as well as news stories. She also writes for the Minneapolis Star Tribune and is a contributor to the Friend Magazines online resources. She has done work for the Miami Herald, Austin American-Statesman, National Geographic Magazine online and the Liahona. Lewis received her undergraduate degree in journalism from Brigham Young University, where she received the Forace M. Green Award for outstanding senior in print journalism. In her sparest of spare times, she enjoys running, gardening and experimenting with the family cuisine. She lives with her husband and four sons in the Twin Cities.

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High culture has the power to humanize and enrich our lives. As much as our society might think that everything is awesome and we should just let it go, we don’t know when we will need to draw upon our ow...
Each of us has an Exodus. We have a place that, upon the return, reminds us of what we set out to become. Going back is a way of looking forward, to make sure we are still headed in the right direction.
With Pinterest, the scope of choice can be overwhelming. Birthday parties must include elaborate food tables. The same high standard applies to Halloween, Christmas and holidays we used to forget about, like St...
During the past several decades, the medium of written communication has changed, but it is still as valuable as ever as a tool for connection.
Fifty weeks out of the year, our TV sits like a cold stone in the corner of the basement. We’re just not big television viewers. But we are BIG into the Olympics. Here's why:
In Minnesota we are used to extreme. But when I watched “Frozen,” it was like watching my life, animated and with cuter clothing. But this winter has cracked the heartiest of snow people.
In our "yes" culture, we need to set our own parameters and harness the power of "no."
This week, as we remove the brittle Christmas tree and unwrap the garland from the staircase banister, most of us will resolve to clean for the new year. But cleanliness isn't all it's cracked up to be.
Our family has a storied tradition of handmade gifts. Those stories include both success and epic failure.
I wonder what would happen if each of us went through our day with that same, singular purpose, understanding that our will, swallowed up in the will of God, is more meaningful and powerful than the myriad time...