Author: Tim & Debbie Bishop
Looking for more out of life?
After three tours totaling over 10,000 miles, Tim and Debbie Bishop have discovered wisdom and truth from the seat of a bicycle. In the award-winning Wheels of Wisdom, the authors share the life lessons they learned on the open road.
In each lesson of this book, you'll find practical insights, inspiration, and encouragement--along with personal reflection questions that will help you:
- Adopt the right mind-set
- Conquer fear, worry, and inaction
- Overcome obstacles
- Relish life's journey
Certain principles are universal whether you are bicycling across America or chasing your own lifelong dream.
Wherever you are in life, Wheels of Wisdom will give you a fresh perspective and new motivation for your own adventure. So, pack up your dreams and passions and come enjoy the ride. It's time to learn on the open road!
Reviewer: Steve Peifer
You have to admire 52 year old newlyweds married for the first time going on a bike riding honeymoon traveling over 10,000 miles raising money for a Hope Line for troubled teens. They seem like nice people with their hearts in the right place.
But this is painfully predictable writing, where if they encounter headwinds one day, they will find some way to pontificate about it. Then there is a scripture tacked on. Fifty-two chapters of that much formalistic repetition takes a toll.
The book needed an editor in the worst way. Their intentions were noble, but they mentioned the Hope Line so often that by the third chapter, every mention made me break out in a rash. Sometimes less is considerably more.
A good editor should have caught this:
He was clearly a lost puppy, one who looked hungry and in need of love, if not downright pathetic.
It gets worse when they talk about roadkill:
The round blob of guts, gore and raw meat lay on its side, its eyes wide open.
Object lessons such as those remind us we must look at our surroundings to stay safe no matter how much we desire a treat along the way.
The biggest issue is some painfully wrong advice. Asking your husband to blow a whistle on you every time you have a bad attitude is terrible advice; it’s just wrong. I would hate to see a young naive couple believe this would be helpful in their marriage.
The bike ride was a cool idea, but there is no wisdom here.
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