An Uncommon
Parenting Conference

February 26, 7:00-9:00 pm & February 27, 8:30 am-12:30 pm
in the main auditorium of Wheaton Bible Church.

Faith. Family. And Fun!


“Faith and family,” says author and speaker Ted Cunningham, “are all that matter.” To know God and each other is the most important pursuit in life—and having fun along the way makes the journey even better! That’s why every parent—married or single, with toddlers or teens—is invited to join us for a fun and inspiring ride that combines amazing vision with remarkable practicality.

Back by popular demand, Ted offers laugh-outloud humor, common sense, and practical biblical instruction that will help you take stock of where you are and chart a course for where you want to be.

–Discover practical ways to make your family healthier.
–Gain confidence as you learn how to take charge of your faith and family.
–Save yourself from the pursuit of the “trophy child.”
–Prepare your children to embrace their full potential as children of God.

A frequent guest on Focus on the Family, Life Today, and Moody Radio, Ted Cunningham is a pastor, husband, and father, and has written a number of books on topics related to marriage and family, including his most recent, The Power of Home.

Purchase Tickets

$30 per person

Childcare is available for an additional cost.

Ted Cunningham

Author and Speaker

Ted Cunningham is the founding pastor of Woodland Hills Family Church. He enjoys being married to his wife of 18 years, Amy. They live in Branson, MO with their two children, Corynn and Carson. He is the author of The Power of Home, Fun Loving You, Trophy Child, and Young and In Love and coauthor of four books with Dr. Gary Smalley including The Language of Sex and From Anger to Intimacy. He is a regular guest on Focus on the Family, Life Today, and Moody Radio. He is a graduate of Liberty University and Dallas Theological Seminary.


Latest Blog Post

Why Daughters Need Their Dads

Men, we need you. We—mothers, daughters, and sisters—need your help to raise healthy young women. We need every ounce of masculine courage and wit you own because fathers, more than anyone else, set the course for a daughter’s life.

After more than twenty years of listening to daughters—and doling out antibiotics, anti-depressants, and stimulants to girls who have gone without a father’s love—I know just how important fathers are. I have listened hour after hour to young girls describe how they vomit in junior high bathrooms to keep their weight down. I have listened to fourteen-year-old girls tell me they have to provide sex acts that disgust them in order to keep their boyfriends. I’ve watched girls drop off varsity tennis teams, flunk out of school, and carve initials or tattoo cult figures onto their bodies—all to see if their dads will notice.

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