With the help of the Motherhood Clarity Course, a woman who began in a "low, dark place" was able to work through her depression to face issues she'd been struggling with and ultimately decide that she wanted to be a mom.
It’s easy to feel defensive and afraid when your partner expresses that he or she wants something that feels far away from what you want, but it is possible to come together as a couple. Today, in Seeking Clarity, we hear from a husband who had always known that he wanted to be a father.
Sometimes the clarity that one achieves is different than what they expected it would be. At the conclusion of the four-month Motherhood Clarity Course, women don’t always have the clarity of their desire enough to make a decision about whether to become mothers or live childfree lives.
When a woman contacts me and tells me she is pregnant and needs to make the decision within a few weeks to terminate or carry this child to term, she doesn’t have the luxury of a 14-week program. But that doesn't mean she can't take steps toward discovering her desire.
The unanswered question of do I or don’t I become a mother may be the most life-defining decision a woman can make. The women asking it are an invisible population of courageously conscientious, brilliant, lovely women.
I am happy today to premiere a new series, Seeking Clarity: Interviews with Women Who Sought and Found Their Answer to the Motherhood Question.
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