- Hardcover: 288 pages
- Publisher: Thomas Nelson (April 18, 2017)
- Language: English
- ISBN-10: 140020559X
- ISBN-13: 978-1400205592
- Product Dimensions: 5.8 x 1 x 8.7 inches
- Shipping Weight: 1.3 pounds (View shipping rates and policies)
- Average Customer Review: 4.9 out of 5 stars See all reviews (199 customer reviews)
- Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #6,524 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)
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At Home in the World: Reflections on Belonging While Wandering the Globe Hardcover – April 18, 2017
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"Oxenreider makes a convincing case that travel with children is not just possible, but rewarding for all involved. Even those who wouldn't consider such an endeavor will enjoy going along for the ride on the page, and might be encouraged to take on new travel adventures with their families." -Booklist
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Top customer reviews
For years I've identified with her simple living message, but the heart of that particular message isn't as compelling to me as the heart behind this book: finding a place of belonging, a home in the world, as both a homebody and an adventurer.
This has been a central tension in my life for at least the last fifteen years as I have moved, traveled and adventured in North America with my family. Where do I belong? Where is home? How do I even define home? These are the questions I have wrestled with and tried to answer. Sometimes I find an answer for a season, and sometimes the answers I've found don't hold true for the long term.
I love the travel stories in this book, to experience the world through Tsh's writing but I also especially appreciate the discussion of home and how we define home, and how we find home. And my list of must-see places in the world is fast growing.
The more chapters of this book I read the more I fall in love with the world, both as a geographically diverse place and our home as humanity. I love the world and people more though reading this book. Tsh experiences make me want to travel and trust more and worry less. I want to continue to challenge myself to true new things and be open to people and experiences.
I adore this book.
Tsh puts into words so well not only the page turning adventure her family took, but the simple reflections of the ordinary moments she finds herself in all over the world. "Travel has taught me the blessing of ordinariness, of rootedness and stability. It can be found anywhere on the globe. It’s courageous to walk out the front door and embrace earth’s great adventures, but the real act of courage is to return to that door, turn the knob, walk through, unpack the bags, and start the kettle for a cup of tea. In our rituals of bread making and wine tasting, tucking our kids into bed and watching stars flicker from a chair on the back patio, we are all daring to find ourselves at home, somewhere in the world."
There were places that I would have loved to read more about, and at the same time I'm grateful that Tsh was able to narrow the book down to a length that wasn't too long.
I may never get the chance to take a similar trip myself, but this memoir has reminded me that wherever I do travel to I want to explore life in that place rather than check off boxes of things to do.