Rose Cole describes herself as a “visionary” and is frequently on television describing spirituality and womanhood. She promotes something she calls “rituality” — the creation of rituals for women based on their everyday lives — and offers private coaching and training for “high priestesses.” She offers coaching classes in “sacred motherhood.”
Leslie Ludy is a Christian author and speaker and author of Set-Apart Motherhood: Reflecting Joy and Beauty in Family Life, a book that describes motherhood as a Christian calling. She is the mother of six children, four of them adopted. Her website, Set Apart Girl, is focused on what she describes as “Christ-centered femininity.” She lives […]
Lindsey Carlson is a Christian, a pastor’s wife and a mother of four who writes frequently about Christian motherhood on several blogs, including her own, Wisdomrejoices.com. She lives in Maryland. Contact via her website.
Heather MacFadyen is a Christian podcaster and blogger who writes about motherhood at GodCenteredMom.com. Contact via her website.
Susan Crawford Sullivan is an associate professor of sociology at College of the Holy Cross in Worcester, Mass. She is the author of Living Faith: Everyday Religion and Mothers in Poverty. She teaches courses in sociology of religion; Catholic thought and social action; women, religion, and poverty; and families and societies.
Jenny Weisberg is a stay-home mother of eight children living in Jerusalem with her husband, a rabbi. She blogs about Jewish motherhood at JewishMom.com. Contact via her website.
Christine Johnson is a cradle Catholic who says she approaches motherhood as a “domestic vocation” and writes a blog of the same name. She lives in Virginia. Contact through her website.
Kumkum Pareek Malik is a psychologist originally from India who now practices in Wellesley, Mass. She focuses on the spirituality of motherhood, especially from a Hindu perspective.
Samantha Catalina Sinclair completed her MA in women’s spirituality at the California Institute of Integral Studies in San Francisco, where she is researching love relationships and patriarchy. She considers herself a religious naturalist and “hiereia,” or sacred woman, and she invokes the divine feminine in rituals for planetary healing.