I had the privilege of being asked to deliver the final message as part of a 5-week series at Mosaic Church in Charlotte, NC.

Crazy Love: How to Love the Mentally Ill without Losing Yourself

When I tell people I have a crazy mother a variety of things happen.

Kim Honeycutt Crazy Mom Mental Illness

The first and most common response is people say, “Who doesn’t?” I generally say, “No, really. My mother is crazy.” And they say, “So is mine.”

Out of curiosity and searching for an empathetic connection, I ask what kind of crazy things did your mother do?

Grief: A Year of Firsts

3 Things Helping Me Navigate a Recent Loss

Every year on August 18th, I post on Facebook about my accident which occurred in 1986.

Kim Honeycutt - Overcoming Grief

Today, marks 30 years since that potentially fatal day.

It is the day God performed a miracle in my life, but it wasn’t until many years later that I was able to emotionally and spiritually comprehend the power of His presence.

On the day of my accident I was acutely aware, however, of what my father and my Uncle Joe did for me.

Super Uncle Joe

Welcome Home

When I was little girl I would cut through an empty field, walk a short distance down the road, and arrive at my Uncle Joe and Aunt Patti’s house within five minutes.

Super Uncle Joe Kim Honeycutt

One of the two of them would see me peering through the door and would always say, “Come on in.”

Dear Teenagers Who Keep Ringing My Doorbell:

I get it. Seriously, I have strong empathy for you. As a teenager and early young adult, I did not have the insight to realize how my “fun” behavior negatively impacted others. Really, I get it. I used to be you.

door-wooden-bell-old kim honeycutt PTSD trauma

You ringing my doorbell on a Friday night at 10:45 three times in succession seems incredibly innocent to you. I remember doing things as a teenager without any understanding of how my behavior affected people.