Ellen Sturm Niz shares a blurb from Sherry Boykin’s funny anecdote about giving birth in “Delivery Room Details: How to Prepare for D-Day,” Parents magazine
For their series on parents volunteering with children, Sherry was interviewed by Better Homes and Gardens magazine about volunteer work she and Kaki do as farmhands for Marley’s Mission, an equine-based therapy farm in Clarks Summit, PA. See “Healing With Horses” by Camille Noé Pagán.
Is fainting at the altar part of your dream wedding? Check out Glo magazine’s “The Most Embarrassing Wedding Fails Ever“
Read a portion of Sherry’s interview with Time magazine about missionary life in the Peruvian Amazon jungle. This interview was given on the very sad occasion of the untimely death of her missionary colleague and the colleague’s infant daughter whose plane was shot down over the Amazon River. Read the story, “A Mission Interrupted,” by Amanda Ripley here. A related story, “Missionaries’ Church Casts Net Wide,” by Gustav Niebuhr also appeared in
“You’re a nice girl, but . . . “ Sherry Boykin speaks on “Mr. Wonderful.” Listen closely, because Sherry drops a real BUT-KICKER AT 1:49!
“God, if I serve you faithfully every single day, then why can’t I have what I want?” Hear Sherry share God’s surprising response to this question–a response that left her speechless. Could this be true for you, too?
All media materials below downloadable as PDF’s
Sherry Boykin is a storyteller, Christian women’s conference speaker, and author from Northeast Pennsylvania. Her ministry and book, But-Kickers: Growing Your Faith Bigger Than Your “But!” help women rise above the “buts” and doubts of life and trust God for the otherwise unbelievable. Sherry’s experiences in inner-city ministries, as a jungle missionary to Peru, and as an old maid who dated twenty years before finding her Mr. Right provide a striking backdrop for countless life lessons laced through the Word.
Sherry loves hot weather, canoe launches, good movies, and the dimple on her little girl’s right cheek. She and her husband, Ted, enjoy campus ministry and have dorm-parented hundreds of undergraduate men over the past fifteen years. They are the proud, exhausted, middle-aged parents of a fifth-grader who speaks half her 15,000 words per day before seven in the morning.