On Good Grief we explore the losses that define our lives. Each week, we talk
with people who have transformed themselves through the profound act of
grieving. Why settle for surviving? Say yes to the many experiences that embody
loss! Grief can teach you where your strengths are, and ignite your courage. It
can heighten your awareness of what is important to you and help you let go of
what is not.brbr
On Good Grief, we are inspired by people who have made something miraculous
out of their deepest heartaches! We listen as they share how they have walked
through their own exquisite pain and what they have gained as a result. We
come away ready to follow our own dreams to a deeper, more meaningful time
on this beautiful earth! Listen for Good Grief, broadcast live every Wednesday at
2 PM Pacific Time on the VoiceAmerica Health and Wellness Channel.
The Big Ordeal
Nothing prepares us for the three words "you have cancer.
Hope is a Bright Star
Faith Wilcox faced the unimaginable. Her healthy, accomplished and intelligent 13 year old was diagnosed with a lethal form of cancer and, despite the best efforts of her health care team, she died in less than a year.
Giving Grief Meaning
When Lily Dulan gave birth to her baby girl, it seemed like the culmination to years of work to create the life she'd envisioned. Despite complications at the start, her child was given a clean bill of health and she and her husband joyfully headed home.
Arriving for a weekend trip, Lisa Goich was unprepared to hear that her beloved mother had just 2 weeks to live. Suspending her everyday life, Lisa devoted herself to her mother's care, fulfilling a deep commitment to honor their relationship.
A River Could Be a Tree
There is a comfort in growing up in a cult; believing absolutely in whatever we are taught, giving members a framework for all the difficulties in life.
Voices of the Grieving Heart
When the unimaginable happens, each of us enters our own grief language, unique to our deepest selves. When Mike Bernhardt's wife died in 1991, poetry (both writing and reading it) connected him to his own pain and, over time, healing.