When Rheairis spoke, the world stood still. I was among the first to see and hear her records. The Oracle was brought forth as a witness of the First Age and to share the knowledge of old to the children of man. That day when she spoke, she told us three tales of splendor and beauty with a warning: “Knowledge begins with the Lord. Wisdom calls out loud. He gives them from His mouth. Hear them, seek them but do not reject them. For you will be consumed with darkness and deliver into the torment beyond death.”
These are the records of Rheairis, the Oracle of Uluru.
This book describes the beginning of life and its delicate balance, the thoughts and ideals of the flowers in the fields and their use of ancient principles to acquire success. It encourages every child in a fantastical way to think BIG. It begins with an alien invasion of untold beauty and goodness, rather than of fear and darkness. As the lilies grow, the entire landscape changes into an extraordinary garden of delight, concluding with words and music that will encourage even the youngest reader to dream of golden days and victorious outcomes.
The Prince Who Did Not Want to Be King is a fairy tale about a king who wants to retire but can’t decide which of his four sons should succeed him. The three oldest boys initiate projects intended to impress their father, but the youngest son just wants to stay out of trouble and not do anything to bring shame upon his family or country. Instead, he wants to do something each day to make his country a better place to live and raise a family. The story is rich with thieves and villains, a dragon, a wise old man, a king, knights, princes, and a horse that seems to talk. Adults should read this with children aged 8 to 12 and discuss it with them to develop a biblical world view.