The Tech-Wise 2021 Family: Everyday Steps outlet sale for Putting Technology in Its Proper Place outlet sale

The Tech-Wise 2021 Family: Everyday Steps outlet sale for Putting Technology in Its Proper Place outlet sale

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Making conscientious choices about technology in our families is more than just using internet filters and determining screen time limits for our children. It''s about developing wisdom, character, and courage in the way we use digital media rather than accepting technology''s promises of ease, instant gratification, and the world''s knowledge at our fingertips. And it''s definitely not just about the kids.

Drawing on in-depth original research from the Barna Group, Andy Crouch shows readers that the choices we make about technology have consequences we may never have considered. He takes readers beyond the typical questions of what, where, and when and instead challenges them to answer provocative questions like, Who do we want to be as a family? and How does our use of a particular technology move us closer or farther away from that goal? Anyone who has felt their family relationships suffer or their time slip away amid technology''s distractions will find in this book a path forward to reclaiming their real life in a world of devices.

From the Back Cover

Reclaiming real life in a world of devices

Making good choices about technology in our families is more than just using internet filters and determining screen-time limits for our children. It''s about building character, wisdom, and courage rather than accepting technology''s promises of ease and instant gratification. It''s about developing our heart, mind, soul, and strength when we''re tempted to settle for entertainment and consumer satisfaction. And it''s definitely not just about the kids.

Alongside in-depth original research from Barna Group that shows how families are wrestling with technology''s new realities, Andy Crouch takes parents beyond the typical questions of what, where, and when to show us that in a world full of devices, there''s a way to choose a better life than we''ve imagined.


"If you aren''t sure how to put technology in its ''proper place'' in your home, Andy will guide you and challenge your thinking."-- Mark Batterson, New York Times best-selling author of The Circle Maker; lead pastor, National Community Church

"A vision for family life and faith and character so compelling and inspiring that it made me weep, made me reconsider many aspects of our home, made me profoundly thankful for this beautiful and important book."-- Shauna Niequist, New York Times best-selling author of Present over Perfect and Bread & Wine

"Andy''s message and model have strengthened our commitment to use technology to unite--and not divide--our family."-- Kara Powell, executive director, Fuller Youth Institute; coauthor of Growing Young


Andy Crouch--author, speaker, musician, and dad--has shaped the way our generation sees culture, creativity, and the gospel. In addition to his books Culture Making, Playing God, and Strong and Weak, his work has been featured in Time, the Wall Street Journal, the New York Times, and Lecrae''s 2014 single "Non-Fiction." He was executive editor of Christianity Today from 2012 to 2016 and is now senior strategist for communication at the John Templeton Foundation. He lives with his family in Pennsylvania.

About the Author

Andy Crouch--author, speaker, musician, and dad--has shaped the way our generation sees culture, creativity, and the gospel. In addition to his books The Tech-Wise Family, Culture Making, Playing God, and Strong and Weak, his work has been featured in Time, the Wall Street Journal, the New York Times, and Lecrae''s 2014 single "Non-Fiction." He was executive editor of Christianity Today from 2012 to 2016 and is now a full-time partner in theology and culture with Praxis. He lives with his family in Pennsylvania.

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4.7 out of 54.7 out of 5
482 global ratings

Top reviews from the United States

Austin Gohn
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
A Wise + Practical Guide for Families Navigating the Digital Age
Reviewed in the United States on April 21, 2017
In the Tech-Wise Family, Andy Crouch provides a wise and practical guide for families struggling to navigate an increasingly digital age. As a digital native (who considers himself a "digital refugee" at this point) and soon-to-be-dad, this is the book I was looking... See more
In the Tech-Wise Family, Andy Crouch provides a wise and practical guide for families struggling to navigate an increasingly digital age. As a digital native (who considers himself a "digital refugee" at this point) and soon-to-be-dad, this is the book I was looking for everywhere.

In the book, he unpacks ten commitments for tech-wise families:

1. We develop wisdom and courage together as a family.
2. We want to create more than we consume. So we fill the center of our home with things that reward skill and active engagement.
3. We are designed for a rhythm of work and rest. So one hour a day, one day a week, and one week a year, we turn off our devices and worship, feast, play, and rest together.
4. We wake up before our devices do, and they "go to bed" before we do.
5. We aim for "no screens before double digits" at school and at home.
6. We use screens for a purpose, and we use them together, rather than using them aimlessly and alone.
7. Car time is conversation time.
8. Spouses have one another''s passwords, and parents have total access to children''s devices.
9. We learn to sing together, rather than letting recorded and amplified music take over our lives and worship.
10. We show up for the big events of life. We learn how to be human by being fully present at our moments of greatest vulnerability. We hope to die in one another''s arms.

After each chapter, Crouch gives a "reality check" in which he explains how this *actually* looked in his family. By doing this, he helps readers learn to walk in the tension between establishing good rules and promoting legalism. He is not just writing ideas that have never been tried but things that he and his wife have actually practiced over the past twenty years with their own children.

Living according to the commitments Crouch outlines in this book will painful, difficult, challenging, and make us seem a little weird (given the popularity of Rod Dreher''s The Benedict Option, maybe that''s not a bad thing). But, like many things that are painful and challenging, the reward is so much better than anything we had to give up.

I read about digital technology and its effects nearly everyday. This is the book that I''ve been waiting for. As a pastor, I plan to use this book as a basis for parenting workshops in the years to come.
72 people found this helpful
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Julianne
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Such an encouragement
Reviewed in the United States on August 2, 2017
This relatively small book took me much longer to get through than I anticipated because I had to stop and chew on the ideas for a while! Andy Crouch presents wonderful guideposts for parents to consider implementing in the homes at some capacity in order to develop... See more
This relatively small book took me much longer to get through than I anticipated because I had to stop and chew on the ideas for a while! Andy Crouch presents wonderful guideposts for parents to consider implementing in the homes at some capacity in order to develop children with character, specifically encouraging them to be people with wisdom and courage. The theme of wisdom and courage is carried through the book, and he challenged me to cultivate a home where my kids are experiencing a rich family life that is more rewarding and enticing than the "easy everywhere" entertainment. Crouch is a musician so he places high value on the virtues of learning to play an instrument and singing as a family—something that only this very recent age has stopped doing as a family unit.

Final thing: he does address the prevalence and dangers of pornography, but rather than simply advocating that parents take control of their kids'' devices and have access to them at all times, he gives solid advice on teaching children that devices are meant to be used together and with a purpose, rather than aimlessly and alone. Putting technology in its proper place is a much more effective way of looking at this issue than only discussing internet filters. The quote he used from Martin Luther has stuck with me, "You can''t stop the birds from flying overhead but you can stop them from building a nest in your hair."
24 people found this helpful
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George P. Wood
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
How families can live wisely and courageously when technology is easy and everywhere.
Reviewed in the United States on May 4, 2017
The first computer I ever owned was an Apple Macintosh Classic II. Released in October 1991, my Mac Classic boasted a 16 megahertz CPU, 2 megabytes of RAM and 40 megabytes of memory — 80 if you splurged. It weighed 16 pounds. I felt privileged as a graduate student to have... See more
The first computer I ever owned was an Apple Macintosh Classic II. Released in October 1991, my Mac Classic boasted a 16 megahertz CPU, 2 megabytes of RAM and 40 megabytes of memory — 80 if you splurged. It weighed 16 pounds. I felt privileged as a graduate student to have such computing power on my desk. Some of my peers had to make do with word processors or, even worse, typewriters.

Today, my iPhone 6SE weighs 4 ounces, has a 1.85 gigahertz CPU, 2 gigabytes of RAM and 128 gigabytes of memory. It wakes me up in the morning, tracks my diet and exercise progress, and handles all my emails, texts and social media. It takes pictures, shoots video and streams movies, TV shows and music on demand. It stores books and magazines that I read, including the Bible. When my kids get bored — or, to be honest, when I get tired of paying attention to them — it entertains them.

My Mac Classic was a tool. My iPhone is (almost) my life. And that’s a problem.

All of us know how useful technology is. We can do things with it that we cannot do without it. In The Tech-Wise Family, Andy Crouch points out what many of us fail to see as we use technology, namely, that it is changing us and our families, and not always for the better.

To understand his point, think of what technology is and what families are for.

First, according to Crouch, the defining characteristic of technology is that it is “easy everywhere.” Think of your smartphone. It is easy to use (my 3-year-old has it figured out) and it can be taken everywhere. Twenty-six years ago, I had a phone (landline, not mobile), a camera, a video camera, cassette tapes, a boom box, a TV, videocassettes, a VHS player, boxes of books, stacks of magazines and a computer. Together, they filled a small room and weighed several hundred pounds. Now all those things are accessible on a four-ounce device that fits in my pocket.

Second, although families have many purposes, Crouch suggests that its key purpose is “the forming of persons.” This has less to do with “being” (what we are) than “becoming” (who we can be). Becoming a person is a matter of virtue formation, and Crouch focuses on two virtues in particular: “wisdom and courage.” Wisdom, he writes, is “knowing, in a tremendously complex world, what the right thing to do is — what will be most honoring of our Creator and our fellow creatures.” Courage is “the conviction and character to act.” Forming these virtues requires loving relationships: “If you don’t have people in your life who know you and love you in that radical way, it is very, very unlikely you will develop either wisdom or courage.”

Anyone with a family knows that long-term, emotionally intimate relationships are the exact opposite of easy everywhere. The phrase, “There’s an app for that,” applies to many routine tasks, but not to cultivating intimacy with your spouse, rearing your children to be responsible adults, contributing to the wellbeing of society or leaving a legacy for your descendants. These require hard work at specific times and in specific places. Technology and family, in other words, point in different directions.

The question Crouch seeks to answer in The Tech-Wise Family is how to put technology in its proper place. How can we use it without our families being overcome by it? Crouch offers 10 principles that his family has tried to live by — not always successfully, he admits.

1. We develop wisdom and courage together as a family.
2. We want to create more than we consume. So, we fill the center of our homes with things that reward skill and active engagement.
3. We are designed for a rhythm of work and rest. So, one hour a day, one day a week, and one week a year, we turn off our devices and worship, feast, play and rest together.
4. We wake up before our devices do, and they “go to bed” before we do.
5. We aim for “no screens before double digits” [i.e., age 10] at school and at home.
6. We use screens for a purpose, and we use them together, rather than using them aimlessly and alone.
7. Car time is conversation time.
8. Spouses have each other’s passwords, and parents have total access to children’s devices.
9. We learn to sing together, rather than letting recorded and amplified music take over our lives and worship.
10. We show up in person for the big events of life. We learn how to be human by being fully present at our moments of greatest vulnerability. We hope to die in one another’s arms.

To be honest, I found many of Crouch’s suggestions radical, especially when compared to how I and members of my family actually use technology. Crouch jokes that he’s suggesting people become “almost Amish.” He also insists that his family’s commitments need not be your family’s commitments. Still, these commitments and the rationale behind them should spark some new ideas in you, your spouse and your kids, hopefully leading to a chastened use of easy-everywhere devices and a wiser, more courageous home.
43 people found this helpful
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T Peterson
4.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Good Ideas, Just Do Not Make Them Laws
Reviewed in the United States on May 26, 2018
Modern families who care about their children must consider how technology impacts their lives. Andy Crouch recognizes this truth, and shares with us some strategies that he and his family have tried to implement in order to manage the challenges of 21st century... See more
Modern families who care about their children must consider how technology impacts their lives. Andy Crouch recognizes this truth, and shares with us some strategies that he and his family have tried to implement in order to manage the challenges of 21st century living.

I read this book upon my wife’s recommendation. She had heard Any Crouch on a podcast, and she thought that his book could offer our family some well-needed guidance. We have 3 little ones in our home, all of whom love their devices. How can we help to keep our house from becoming one of those places where a family communicates more through texts than through conversation?

Crouch offers some lovely and lively looks into his family and their decision-making process regarding technology. Perhaps the greatest benefit of this book is that Crouch suggests a God-centered approach to keeping all of the parts of life in their place. It is wise for a family to determine how, when, and where they wish to use technology. Once those decisions are made, it is helpful for a family to structure their home, even in its shape, so as to make this strategy more possible to pull off.

One example is that the Crouch family has made parts of their home sort of tech-free zones. In those places, the family makes sure to have other things available to occupy minds. Musical instruments, art supplies, and books to read help make certain parts of a home places where a child may not feel the immediate pull of a device on his or her young mind.

Another beauty of this book is that it is not a couple hundred pages of horror stories. Yes, there is a chapter on the dangers of sexually explicit content on the Internet. But even that chapter does a great job of pointing out that the heart behind being careful here is a heart of godliness, not a heart of small-mindedness.

The weakness in this book is a weakness that I find almost unavoidable in such a work. Crouch, as he shares his family’s standards, can tend toward a tone of legalism. For example, the book demonstrates a Sabbatarian shape, and the rules that he promotes regarding tech and the Sabbath are surely not for everybody. At the same time, as a non-Sabbatarian, I find Crouch’s handling of that theological topic unconvincing.

Other categories of Crouch family rules could be made legalistic if readers are not discerning. The author tells us of their family standard of 1 hour per day, 1 day per week, and 1 week per year when technology is put away. This is a good practice, but readers will need to be careful not to receive it as a universal rule. Similarly, the Crouch family tries to avoid tech while in the car. Again, this is a good rule, but it may not work for every family.

If you can read this book without receiving recommendations as rules, The Tech-Wise Family will be of great help. The ideas are creative. The concept of having everything in its place is wise. And, for sure, Christian families need to do some very real thinking about how to manage their technology instead of letting their technology manage them.
6 people found this helpful
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Benjamin A. Simpson
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Vital Wisdom for Families
Reviewed in the United States on May 25, 2017
If you are looking for an approach to parenting and technology that is vulnerable, persuasive, practical, and wise, pick up this book. Andy Crouch explains ten principles concerning technology that have strengthened his family while also expanding on the accompanying... See more
If you are looking for an approach to parenting and technology that is vulnerable, persuasive, practical, and wise, pick up this book. Andy Crouch explains ten principles concerning technology that have strengthened his family while also expanding on the accompanying disciplines that have made these principles work. Crouch''s presentation is supported by research findings from the Barna Group that show how families are struggling to find an approach to technology that is healthy. Crouch''s approach is also informed by his Christian faith. Together, Crouch and Barna have produced a valuable book.

I plan to recommend this book widely to parents and friends. It is solid and timely. Pick it up.
6 people found this helpful
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Brian Wells
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
America would be a better place if every family had this book and practiced ...
Reviewed in the United States on November 2, 2017
America would be a better place if every family had this book and practiced what it preaches. Just tonight, I was at a high school symphonic concert and saw a young kid a few rows away, slouched down, earbuds in, lit screen on lap. How sad. The parent next to the child... See more
America would be a better place if every family had this book and practiced what it preaches. Just tonight, I was at a high school symphonic concert and saw a young kid a few rows away, slouched down, earbuds in, lit screen on lap. How sad. The parent next to the child apparently gave up and abdicated poor decision rights to their child quite some time ago.

This book encourages us as parents to stand up and fight for our children (and, indeed, for ourselves) in a battle worth waging: the battle to keep our lives more filled with good things and less distracted by misapplied technologies that diminish our humanity.

Do I sound alarmist? I suppose so. But I believe alarms need to be raised. This book does the job well, and prescribes practical (and very possible) solutions to the problems it describes. One practice that I have found to be a blessing (that wasn''t in place when I bought the book) is the decision to keep the phones downstairs. In fact, this book inspired me to turn the evenings into largely phone-free events. We leave the phones in the kitchen after depositing them on a table before dinner.

Buy this book. Try out the suggestions. Thank the author later with your own review of it.
4 people found this helpful
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Susan B Arico
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
So valuable for parents who want to be proactive about their family''s use of devices
Reviewed in the United States on July 21, 2020
This is an enormously valuable book for parents looking for guidance and wisdom in having healthy family life that involves technology. It''s first helpful in how to *think* about technology and its proper role in family life; then it''s also helpful in suggesting practical... See more
This is an enormously valuable book for parents looking for guidance and wisdom in having healthy family life that involves technology. It''s first helpful in how to *think* about technology and its proper role in family life; then it''s also helpful in suggesting practical ways to actualize the concepts.
I particularly appreciate Crouch''s discussion of courage and its role in family life... and the courage required to use devices well. His insights in this realm are unique and thought-provoking.
The book itself is unique in the landscape of devices and family life. It''s a book about the soul work inherent in family life, and how engagement in technology affects the souls of family members.
Great leadership around technology is required for parents who want their children to have healthy souls (and who want healthy souls themselves). The Tech-Wise Family is indispensable in giving proper attention and thought to these things.
I will certainly go back and re-read and refer to it in the years to come as our tweens become teens.
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Nicole
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
so perhaps the honest thing to demonstrate how much I enjoyed the book is that I want to (and have) ...
Reviewed in the United States on May 12, 2017
I am not a gifted writer, so I will refrain from actually writing a review of The Tech-Wise Family. I am, however, a budget-conscious finance girl, so perhaps the honest thing to demonstrate how much I enjoyed the book is that I want to (and have) purchased many, many, many... See more
I am not a gifted writer, so I will refrain from actually writing a review of The Tech-Wise Family. I am, however, a budget-conscious finance girl, so perhaps the honest thing to demonstrate how much I enjoyed the book is that I want to (and have) purchased many, many, many copies to give to anyone and everyone who will read it.

Our family has been trying to walk this path in the 12 years. Like the family in this book, sometimes we are more successful than others (I really appreciate their honest reflections at the end of each chapter). We don’t have anyone (not an exaggeration) we know of that has walked this path before us. While our kids talk about the challenge with “being different from the world” in our use (or lack thereof) of technology, it is perhaps equally difficult for us as parents. I can’t talk about our conviction on this subject without sounding like I am on a soapbox—perhaps because I am on a soapbox—so I actually try to not talk about it. This book was an encouragement to us to stay on this path.

I know the author''s books and writings have had a great influence on a great many people; I hope and pray this one reaches even further.
11 people found this helpful
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Top reviews from other countries

andyb
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Worth the time
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on June 26, 2017
This is a book about doing life together as followers of Jesus. It is realistic enough to acknowledge that it''s setting a high bar and humble enough to admit failure. It is full of wisdom, ideas all within the messiness of living with other people. It''s a book about...See more
This is a book about doing life together as followers of Jesus. It is realistic enough to acknowledge that it''s setting a high bar and humble enough to admit failure. It is full of wisdom, ideas all within the messiness of living with other people. It''s a book about technology but much more. It is a book about living, loving, caring and growing. Well worth switching off the technology to concentrate on for a while
6 people found this helpful
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Anna Giles
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Five Stars
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on July 17, 2018
Very helpful, challenging, inspiring book for any family looking to navigate their way through this technological age!
One person found this helpful
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Dr Fiona Watson
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Excellent
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on October 13, 2017
Excellent, practical, hard-hitting wisdom that calls for real life change. Honest and very readable. A real game changer for me.
3 people found this helpful
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Daniel Supimpa
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Technology at the service of the family
Reviewed in Brazil on November 3, 2019
A helpful and accessible reading about fixing some important markers for wise and healthy use of technology in a family home. Crouch deals with six principles and “ten commandments” he and his family have adopted based upon a Christian worldview. They DO NOT comprise a...See more
A helpful and accessible reading about fixing some important markers for wise and healthy use of technology in a family home. Crouch deals with six principles and “ten commandments” he and his family have adopted based upon a Christian worldview. They DO NOT comprise a Christian theology on technology, but rather disclose how a Christian family in the US adapted their heart, time and space to ‘nudge’ technology to a minor role in their household. It’s very practical and also shows Crouch’s honesty where his family members actually could not follow these rules. The book is also filled with infographics and statistics developed by Barna group about family life and technology in the US. It gives some sense of real life struggles with the weird sense of ‘easy everywhere’ produced by technological devices (especially smartphones here). I honestly enjoy Crouch’s style and proposals, and I agree with his perception—together with a cloud of witnesses—that technology has come to a critical point that requires special subversive actions. But I’m also aware that his is a very American standpoint, that would need some cultural translation for different places.
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Dwight Dee
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
An Essential Read
Reviewed in Canada on January 12, 2019
Practical, insightful, rich with wisdom. This book is essential reading for families today- not just as a useful guide for navigating the challenges that technology brings but even more so as a much needed reminder of what families are for.
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The Tech-Wise 2021 Family: Everyday Steps outlet sale for Putting Technology in Its Proper Place outlet sale

The Tech-Wise 2021 Family: Everyday Steps outlet sale for Putting Technology in Its Proper Place outlet sale

The Tech-Wise 2021 Family: Everyday Steps outlet sale for Putting Technology in Its Proper Place outlet sale

The Tech-Wise 2021 Family: Everyday Steps outlet sale for Putting Technology in Its Proper Place outlet sale

The Tech-Wise 2021 Family: Everyday Steps outlet sale for Putting Technology in Its Proper Place outlet sale

The Tech-Wise 2021 Family: Everyday Steps outlet sale for Putting Technology in Its Proper Place outlet sale

The Tech-Wise 2021 Family: Everyday Steps outlet sale for Putting Technology in Its Proper Place outlet sale

The Tech-Wise 2021 Family: Everyday Steps outlet sale for Putting Technology in Its Proper Place outlet sale

The Tech-Wise 2021 Family: Everyday Steps outlet sale for Putting Technology in Its Proper Place outlet sale

The Tech-Wise 2021 Family: Everyday Steps outlet sale for Putting Technology in Its Proper Place outlet sale

The Tech-Wise 2021 Family: Everyday Steps outlet sale for Putting Technology in Its Proper Place outlet sale

The Tech-Wise 2021 Family: Everyday Steps outlet sale for Putting Technology in Its Proper Place outlet sale

The Tech-Wise 2021 Family: Everyday Steps outlet sale for Putting Technology in Its Proper Place outlet sale

The Tech-Wise 2021 Family: Everyday Steps outlet sale for Putting Technology in Its Proper Place outlet sale

The Tech-Wise 2021 Family: Everyday Steps outlet sale for Putting Technology in Its Proper Place outlet sale

The Tech-Wise 2021 Family: Everyday Steps outlet sale for Putting Technology in Its Proper Place outlet sale

The Tech-Wise 2021 Family: Everyday Steps outlet sale for Putting Technology in Its Proper Place outlet sale

The Tech-Wise 2021 Family: Everyday Steps outlet sale for Putting Technology in Its Proper Place outlet sale

The Tech-Wise 2021 Family: Everyday Steps outlet sale for Putting Technology in Its Proper Place outlet sale

The Tech-Wise 2021 Family: Everyday Steps outlet sale for Putting Technology in Its Proper Place outlet sale

The Tech-Wise 2021 Family: Everyday Steps outlet sale for Putting Technology in Its Proper Place outlet sale

The Tech-Wise 2021 Family: Everyday Steps outlet sale for Putting Technology in Its Proper Place outlet sale

The Tech-Wise 2021 Family: Everyday Steps outlet sale for Putting Technology in Its Proper Place outlet sale

The Tech-Wise 2021 Family: Everyday Steps outlet sale for Putting Technology in Its Proper Place outlet sale

The Tech-Wise 2021 Family: Everyday Steps outlet sale for Putting Technology in Its Proper Place outlet sale

The Tech-Wise 2021 Family: Everyday Steps outlet sale for Putting Technology in Its Proper Place outlet sale

The Tech-Wise 2021 Family: Everyday Steps outlet sale for Putting Technology in Its Proper Place outlet sale

The Tech-Wise 2021 Family: Everyday Steps outlet sale for Putting Technology in Its Proper Place outlet sale

The Tech-Wise 2021 Family: Everyday Steps outlet sale for Putting Technology in Its Proper Place outlet sale

The Tech-Wise 2021 Family: Everyday Steps outlet sale for Putting Technology in Its Proper Place outlet sale

The Tech-Wise 2021 Family: Everyday Steps outlet sale for Putting Technology in Its Proper Place outlet sale

The Tech-Wise 2021 Family: Everyday Steps outlet sale for Putting Technology in Its Proper Place outlet sale

The Tech-Wise 2021 Family: Everyday Steps outlet sale for Putting Technology in Its Proper Place outlet sale

The Tech-Wise 2021 Family: Everyday Steps outlet sale for Putting Technology in Its Proper Place outlet sale

The Tech-Wise 2021 Family: Everyday Steps outlet sale for Putting Technology in Its Proper Place outlet sale

The Tech-Wise 2021 Family: Everyday Steps outlet sale for Putting Technology in Its Proper Place outlet sale

The Tech-Wise 2021 Family: Everyday Steps outlet sale for Putting Technology in Its Proper Place outlet sale

The Tech-Wise 2021 Family: Everyday Steps outlet sale for Putting Technology in Its Proper Place outlet sale

The Tech-Wise 2021 Family: Everyday Steps outlet sale for Putting Technology in Its Proper Place outlet sale

The Tech-Wise 2021 Family: Everyday Steps outlet sale for Putting Technology in Its Proper Place outlet sale