9 episodes

Regrets of the Dying is a podcast about life, death and regrets, with each of the 8 episodes featuring a different person’s story.

Regrets of the Dying Georgina Scull

    • Society & Culture

Regrets of the Dying is a podcast about life, death and regrets, with each of the 8 episodes featuring a different person’s story.

    Simon

    Simon

    48-year-old Guardian journalist Simon Ricketts talks about having terminal cancer – and no regrets.

    An uplifting end to the series. For information regarding your data privacy, visit acast.com/privacy

    • 19 min
    Carenza

    Carenza

    Carenza Hayhoe was Britain's first female Navy hospital chaplain. Here, she remembers the many cases of regret she’s witnessed, and contemplates whether it’s possible to have none. For information regarding your data privacy, visit acast.com/privacy

    • 18 min
    Ian

    Ian

    Ian Berry is an award-wining Magnum photojournalist. Now 82, he reflects on the morality and regrets of taking the picture vs helping. For information regarding your data privacy, visit acast.com/privacy

    • 19 min
    Katie

    Katie

    Katie Scarbrough died at the age of 32. Here, we bring to life the blog she wrote as the wife and mother of two battled terminal bowel cancer. For information regarding your data privacy, visit acast.com/privacy

    • 52 min
    Jo

    Jo

    Jo was only 27 when she tested positive for FTD, a rare early onset dementia that will eventually rob her of the ability to eat, stand, talk and swallow. Now 32, she reflects on her life, and the things she wished she had done differently. For information regarding your data privacy, visit acast.com/privacy

    • 26 min
    Anonymous

    Anonymous

    An anonymous parent's heart-breaking regret about not visiting their son when he was critically ill. For information regarding your data privacy, visit acast.com/privacy

    • 1 min

Customer Reviews

JustMePaul ,

Positively intriguing

Georgina covers quite a tricky concept very capably, keeping herself mostly in the background and letting the regrets (or no-regrets) pour forth. There’s plenty for the living to learn and reflect upon to their positive benefit, so things aren’t anything like as morbid as might be expected from the title! At times intriguing (was the prisoner on death row guilty of his alleged crime or not?), always engaging. Paul.

The glass doctor ,

Poignant

Makes you think about your own life and what is important.
Excellent pace and content, not for the emotionally fragile

Stephanie Lindsay ,

Pretty good

Most really good but the odd one or two i found slightly boring but i enjoyed it although I'd like to have listened to the death row one but there was not one?? Also... Will there be another season after this as I've finished I'm sure

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