Ask for Help When Life Gets Crunchy

November 21, 2016 By

Brave hearts battling invisible illness…

We see you. We hear you. We’re listening.

Ask for help.


So much shame has been written in our minds around the concept of needing help. Particularly, the American (and other countries as well) ideal of independence. Independent nation fighting for freedom. Independent people struggling for connection.

Don’t let the national narrative define your individual options. You are bolder, braver, bigger than that. You can reach out and still have your independence. You can believe in freedom and still be dependent.

Speak up. Speak out. Specifically, get out your phone and send a text to someone with your truth… I’m lost. I’m hurting. I’m alone. I’m lonely. I’m hungry. I’m exhausted. Pick one or all of the above.

Then allow yourself to receive… love, compassion, kindness, understanding, care.

And understand it may not always be there. That’s okay too. In the reaching, you will call to you the ones who can walk with you through this season.

Get involved!

  • SHARE this page and any of the images on social media sites or by email.
  • JOIN our email list to get updates and exclusive behind the scenes access.
  • TELL your story or the story of a loved one dealing with invisible illness.
  • REFER us to health professionals or sponsors who may want to get involved.


Share Your Story

If you’d like to participate in the documentary, you can use the link below to sign up, and you’ll be directed to fill out a brief form so we can reach out to you. Whether it’s you or someone you know dealing with invisible illness, or if you are or know a medical or healing professional helping make sense of invisible illness for their patients and clients, we’d love to hear from you.


2 Comments on "Ask for Help When Life Gets Crunchy"

  1. Nomadic Living on $500/Month
    January 13, 2017

    […] these are all the same at their core. Seeking freedom over security. Life now over life postponed. Prioritizing travel and exploration over comfort and […]

  2. […] was up… constant contraction, constant pain, no time to breathe, and then as if dealt another bad hand I learned that all up and no down meant […]

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