About Me

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Kim Sullivan is the executive director of Love INC of Tinley Park, IL, a non-profit service organization that brings together local churches, volunteers, and community agencies to help people in need. Kim began this new career in 2012 after “retiring” from home educating her three children. Kim’s passion for writing began as a child with her love of reading, and her first manuscript was a children’s picture book. Kim has been married to Steve, her best friend and biggest supporter, since 2000 and together they have reared a happy blended household of five. As a Christian, Kim believes that her relationship with Christ is the most important thing in her life. He is all that matters and she is very grateful to be His girl. Kim loves finding the extraordinary in the ordinary and finding lessons in unexpected places.

2 thoughts on “About Me

  1. It’s wonderful, Kim, how God continues to work in you and use you. I love you very much. I pray for you and your family – may God always have His way in your hearts. I have just now had time to make a reply. I have moved and my e-mail address is reddalberg@kc.rr.com. Aunt Ruthie

  2. Excerpts from “Quakers: Evil Spirits in Colonial America” @

    The Witch of Blackbird Pond is malicious anti-Christian propaganda. It is written with open contempt for God-fearing Christians.

    The Witch of Blackbird Pond is set in 1687 and tells the story of a young girl, Kit, who leaves Barbados for a colony in Connecticut. There in Wethersfield – a Puritan community – Kit rebels against all the Puritan beliefs and customs. She befriends an old Quaker woman known as the witch of Blackbird Pond and, as a result, is accused of witchcraft.

    The Quakers were colonial hippies preaching peace and inner light.

    Quakers and 60s hippies shared the quest for altered states of consciousness – the “inner light.” Hippies often sought the “inner light” using techniques intended to achieve altered states of consciousness: drugs, color lights, and music – including dance. Quakers and hippies were led into trances and other demonic manifestations.

    Naturally, the Puritans were protective of their Christian colonies. They founded their own colonies so they could live in peace and protect their children from wicked influences. More important, they founded their own colonies as a government based on the Bible. In other words, they wanted to live with other Puritans who sought to live in a Bible commonwealth. They wanted an orderly society obedient to God’s will. So, when Quakers infiltrated and actively tried to destroy their peaceful communities, they sought to drive them out.

    Puritans came to Massachusetts and other New England colonies to establish religious liberty for themselves, not to establish an ideal of toleration for all religions.

    Unquestionably, the Quakers were a demonic cult determined to disrupt and destroy Puritan colonies seeking to establish a Bible commonwealth.

    Do you see how this anti-establishment book written in 1958 possibly helped foster the anti-establishment and anti-Christian hippie movement of the 1960s? And can you see how this anti-establishment book fosters the rebellion of youth today against Christianity? Secularists love this book because it indoctrinates youth with anti-Christian propaganda.

    Rebellion…rebellion…rebellion…echoes from page to page.

    Elizabeth George Speare wrote with a poisoned pen to corrupt youth with contempt for the early God-fearing Puritans…and contempt for all Bible-believing Christians.

    Read the complete article “Quakers: Evil Spirits in Colonial America” @

    Karen Pansler-Lam, J.D.
    Liberty Advocate

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