Pathway Publishers is an Old Order Amish publishing house founded by David Wagler and Joseph Stoll. It is located in Aylmer, Ontario, with a branch in LaGrange, Indiana. Their books are known for their modest prices, readability, interest, and good solid Christian moral teachings.
Many Amish and Mennonite church schools, as well as homeschool families, use Pathway’s popular Pathway Readers series, which span from preschool children through the eighth grade. Pathway also publishes numerous juvenile and adult fiction titles, as well as books on marriage, family life, and Amish beliefs and way of life.
Please note: We are not Pathway Publishers. We are merely an independent distributor of the books that Pathway Publishers prints. If you need permission to quote from one of Pathway’s books or need to contact them directly, you must write to either their U. S. or their Canadian address:
43632 CR 390
Bloomingdale, MI 49026
10380 Carter Road
Aylmer, ON N5H 2R3
Important: In its catalog, Pathway Publishers features books from a number of other publishers. Although we stock all of the titles that Pathway publishes itself, we do not carry many of the titles listed in Pathway’s catalog because they are not published by Pathway. To order those titles, you must write Pathway at one of the addresses above. To see a complete list of the books and curriculum published by Pathway Publishers itself, and to order any of their titles, simply click on any of the categories to the right.
Types of Pathway Publications
Pathway publishes a variety of Christian material: curriculum for schools and homeschoolers, fiction for children and teenagers, adult fiction, Amish and Anabaptist historical works, spiritual and devotional writings, books on marriage and parenting, and Family Life magazine.
Excerpts from Pathway Books
Here are some excerpts from one of the children’s fiction books published by Pathway Publishing, entitled Life Is Not Fair :
“Herman, I’d like for you to drive into town on your way to Uncle Dan’s,” announced Dad Kauffman one February morning. “There is a package of harness straps at the express office that I ordered, and I need them first thing tomorrow.”
Dad Kauffman ran a small harness shop instead of farming. Herman occasionally helped a day or so in the shop, but there was really not enough work and barely room for two to work at one time. As the only son, Herman was expected to someday take over the shop, but he had a greater interest in farming than he did in harness fixing. So Dad Kauffman thought it would be good for him to get some first-hand experience helping farmers while he was still young.
“Your Uncle Dan stopped in last night,” Dad went on. “He won’t be looking for you until mid-forenoon. So you should have time to go to town and be back at his place by then.”