1. God's grace is defined as unmerited blessings. Throughout
Grace Will Lead Me Home, characters encounter God's grace in
many forms. Discuss how this grace affects and ultimately enriches
2. God's grace leads Valerie to Dorsetville. Why has God led
her here, and what are the spiritual lessons she will learn?
3. Sarah sees two angels and is fearful she will not be
believed; yet when she overcomes her fears, her testimony provides
the comfort her mother so desperately needs. How can we overcome
our fears and share our faith in a way that will be received?
4. Father James' homily suggests that reasoning (our need to
puzzle out why God works in the manner He does) can often inhibit
God's grace. Is it possible to accept suffering and trials and not
5. A scripture reading provides Lori with the insight she needs
to better handle the special needs of her unborn child. How does
God speak through the Bible, and how do we personalize His Word to
provide us with direction?
6. Ethel is concerned that praying for a car for Sam might not
be in God's will. Harriet counters by reminding her that Jesus
provided for our temporal as well as our spiritual needs. Is a
vacation a need? The purchase of a home? Can we expect God's help
in these areas?
7. Doc Hammon speaks about the medical crisis in our country,
which has occured mainly as a result of an increase in lawsuits.
Christ has asked us to forgive "seven times seventy" and to
"settle things quickly before you are brought to court." If Jesus
walked among us today, how do you think He would have us respond
to this issue?
8. Wendy gives Father James advice about his housekeeper,
suggesting that he has crossed the line between dispensing
Christian charity and being a doormat. How do we differentiate
between the two?
9. The stolen mailboxes can be interpreted as a metaphor for
the way Satan tries to prohibit us from receiving God's messages.
The Campbells have had their mailbox stolen three times. What
message might God be trying deliver to this family that is not
10. Both Valerie Kilbourne and Gaithwaits encounter huge
medical bills without the resources to pay them. How do these two
families differ in facing this trial? Why would one family
seemingly find deliverance through solving this problem, and the