Tim Frost is a memory-collector, storyteller, father and husband.

Tim is a speaker and author of hope from firsthand experiences of survival. He emits a positive and light-hearted energy when he speaks to a large crowd or in a one-on-one conversation. You would never know as a young boy growing up in tiny towns of East Texas, he was abused, neglected, became dependant on drugs and believed he had no purpose on this earth. As a kid Tim found an outlet in creating stories and music. Through these, his imagination and humor kept him optimistic and hopeful even when life became almost unbearable. His life stories are full of a boy’s heartache, sprinkled with laughter and sealed with hope. He’s been a drug-dealer, worship leader (not at the same time, of course), a small town hip-hop producer, a local business entrepreneur, and short film composer. Today, Tim resides in a little Texas town with his dream-inspiring wife of 14 years and their special needs son, who is just as quirky and full of adventure as his dad. They all play music together, hope big together and try to live every day more courageously than the one before.



DeAnda is wife to Tim and mom to their 13 year-old boy with autism. 

She was an instructor at a private school in East Texas for 7 years, teaching high school world literature, history, bible and writing composition. The dream of supporting and managing her husband’s book and speaking career led her to leave teaching and also pursue the things on her heart. DeAnda has had a long time passion for mentoring young girls and women who have been lured into the world of human trafficking and the sex industry. She currently works for two non-profit organizations mentoring and teaching at-risk youth how to protect themselves and their peers from traffickers and discipling exotic dancers in local strip clubs. DeAnda’s favorite pastime is creating music and, when she’s not recording with her husband and son, she sings on the worship team at their church.

“Teachers and staff started noticing my drugged-up state of mind I suppose because I was asked to take a mandatory drug test…This would be my last day of school at 12 years of age.”
— Tim