GIVEAWAY ALERT: You can win the book Your New Now by this week’s podcast guest. Keep reading to find out how!
In the space between no longer and not yet is the “new now.” It’s a place of transition where we can feel so lost and alone. And if a new direction doesn’t come right away, it can feel like we’re stuck in a cycle of purposeless days.
But today, author and Bible teacher Nicki Koziarz will help you find direction for today by shedding light on the types of seasons a transition can bring. She’ll help you embrace where you are right now so you can live well on the road between what was and what will be.
GIVEAWAY ALERT: You can win the book Women at Halftime by this week’s podcast guest. Keep reading to find out how!
Are you feeling aimless or confused as you face a new season of life? Well, if that’s you, it’s time to start dreaming again. You’re about to find a new source of energy, significance, and joy for your next season.
When Shauna Niequist, her husband, and two sons moved from the midwest to an 825-square-foot apartment in Manhattan, adjustment to their new big-city life was difficult! But what started as a family mantra, “I guess I haven’t learned that yet,” became the permission and freedom she desperately needed to relearn how life could be.
Shauna joins us today and shares how to keep going, live lightly, and find healing in the face of major life transitions—no matter what they are. She’ll give you the first steps to uncluttering your heart and help you be okay with saying, “I don’t know!”
GIVEAWAY ALERT: You can win the book Empty Nest, Full Life by this week’s podcast guest. Keep reading to find out how!
There’s just something about an empty nest. Sometimes you can’t decide whether you feel grief or delight. You’re caught between wanting to hold on to the past and letting go to grab your new freedom.
Empty nesting can be a disorienting time, but it can also become the very best season of your life … if you’ll let it.
Two years ago, my husband, Phil, and I became empty nesters.
In those first few weeks after our youngest son left for college, I remember how time seemed so vast and spacious, and the house felt so big.