Category: Tradionalism

Ireland: Last Stand of Western Christendom

“I was carried into a cabin, and lay there for eight days, when I had the [baby] born dead. I lay for three weeks after that. The whole of my family got the fever, and one boy thirteen years old, died with want and with hunger while we were lying sick.” Those are the words of Bridget O’Donnel as told to a journalist over 150 years ago during the Irish Famine.

Ireland, like all of the Western world, has endured great hardship. They have struggled as individuals and as people through unbelievable pain, often watching their own beloved children slip through their fingers into death which makes this weekend’s vote in Ireland, to potentially legalize abortion, all the more shocking

Read the full story here.

“No Understanding of Dignity”: Reacting to the Condescending Tone of the Royal Wedding

Was that meant to be a ‘breath of fresh air?’ It lacked taste. The Queen is the head of the Church of England. She doesn’t need a lecture at her grandson’s wedding.” the text came across my phone and as I read it I couldn’t help but nod my head.

Read the full story here.

The Royal Wedding!

I broke down the royal wedding today. She’s divorced, she’s American, she’s black….what are traditionalists saying about this and what are the highlights that we #TradLifers can glean from this historic event? Check out my full article here.

And don’t forget to check I’m with me on Gab at 6 AM EST, I will be live Gabbing my thoughts!

Mum’s Condition: the Preciousness of Life

As most of you know, I’m now a regular contributor to and I encourage you to go there and please check out my columns. While I’m busy with that @atraditionalguy on Twitter is continuing to help me provide material for our community and I’m so grateful. I accept posts from people so please contact me at “white ayla at proton mail dot com” if you have anything you would like to contribute. Our campaign theme for May is “Motherhood.” God bless.

Mothers are the most precious and special people in the world. They carry us inside themselves for nine months and care and nurture us for the rest of their lives. The bond between a mother and her child is very special and unbreakable.

For all of my life I have been very close to my mother. She stayed at home as a traditional mother would while dad went out and worked. My mum has always been very caring towards me even into my adult life. She has always been there as a support for me when I needed to talk to someone or someone to comfort me in times of trouble and when we are younger even into the early part of our adult lives we think things will always be the way they are however as time progresses we realise the reality of it is different from our ideas we held as a younger person.

A few years ago my mum began to show signs of changes in her ability to do simple things such as her mobility started to weaken and she was losing some of her ability to speak. Dad and I soon recognised something was very wrong with her and we took her to Doctors and specialists to have her examined to try to determine what was wrong with her. Soon after that she was diagnosed with Alzheimer’s Disease at the age of 71.

I am very thankful that her condition was not very advanced when my wife and I were married in the August of 2014 and she was able to attend our wedding however it became evident that she was getting worse as time went on. My dad cared for her at home for as long as he could until it became too much for him and she was admitted into an aged care facility in January 2016 where she is still to this day.

As mum’s condition took hold of her and worsened I had to accept the fact that while she is the same loving and caring mother I have known all my life she was now needing me to be there for her as she had been there for me for my entire life. It also made me reflect that each moment we have with our loved ones are precious and should be cherished because we never know when things will change forever.


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Ayla, is a stay-at-home, homeschooling, home birthing, mother of six children. She holds a Master’s degree and is a former Leftist whose pro life and pro family values along with the grace of God, led her to TradLife.
#TradLife #WhiteCulture
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Large Families: An only Child’s perspective

As we close out this months campaign, Make Families Big Again, we have a wonderful piece to share from @atraditionalguy from Twitter and Gab.

I know it seems weird for an only child to be writing a article about large families but I feel I have a rather interesting and unique perspective.

Recently my wife and I were invited to a wedding where there was a good number of guests of which at best I knew half a dozen. While it was a nice wedding and I did enjoy myself I felt rather uncomfortable around so many people who were complete strangers, it did trigger my anxiety a little bit. For the most part I stayed around my friends I knew.

This got me thinking about my upbringing and more specially the fact I am an only child. Allow me to continue by saying I am grateful to my parents and the life they gave me I could not have asked for better. However I found myself recently contemplating how a sibling or two in my life may have changed how I approach different things in life.

I feel if I had a couple of siblings or more I would have had a greater level of social contact with people around my own age growing up in my younger years which would have led to better adjustment to large social settings such as the wedding I mentioned before.

If you are capable of supporting a larger family comfortably then please consider it. I have friends who have larger families and they are truly blessed because of it.

Lest We Forget: ANZAC Day 2018

By A Traditional Guy

Anzac day is a national day of remembrance in Australia & New Zealand observed annually on the 25th of April. Anzac day was originally to commemorate and honour the members of the Australian and New Zealand Army Corps (ANZAC) who fought at Gallipoli during the first world war. Since then it now commemorates all Australian and New Zealanders who have served and died in all wars, conflicts and peace keeping operations throughout history.

Anzac day for me begins as it does for many very early in the morning with the dawn service. I am normally up and out of the house around 4am on the way through to the park where the service will be held I pick up my friend and we aim to arrived around 4:30. The dawn service is a very special and moving occasion where we pay our respects to those who have served our country and those who paid the ultimate price in their service of their country.

Anzac day is a wonderful tradition in this country and one which has been with us almost as long as Australia has existed as a nation. Australia had only been a country for 14 years when our brave troops landed at Anzac Cove on the 25 of April 1915.

We will always commemorate those who have served our country in any capacity and we will remember them

Lest We Forget.