We Go On

We Go On
Available On Amazon and Kindle Unlimited

Women’s Fiction, Christian Fiction

Josh and Liz must learn to continue living after their son, Colby commits suicide. He left them too soon, but he left an unexpected gift behind. Dusty, the pretty mare he was keeping secret, could be a powerful tool in his family’s healing, or she could be the last thing his mom can handle.

As they wrestle with the holes in their hearts, they find themselves at odds with one another and with their faith. Tyler, their surviving son, wades through the depths of his grief and pain while watching his parents’ marriage come undone.

This is a deeply moving story about pain, loss, and faith. Sometimes the three collide in a way we never saw coming, in a way we never wanted to experience. Join the Millers as they find hope again, one moment at a time.

⚠ Warning: This book deals with loss by suicide and the grief a family endures. ⚠

★★★★★ Five-Star Readers’ Favorite Review:

Death is always an unwelcome presence, especially in the home. Once he knocks, it could leave an open wound that festers and makes everyone vulnerable. Such is the story of We Go On by Regina Walker. The first installment in her Then Comes Hope trilogy, this story is about when one family untimely loses its oldest son. That leaves three members: Josh, Liz, and their youngest son Tyler. They try to settle and adjust to the rhythms of a new life in the absence of Colby. But grief is a house guest that often overextends its visit, especially when everything is saturated by the presence of the one who passed away. And in Colby’s wake, he leaves a pretty mare named Dusty, and her upkeep may well become the tool that leads the family’s deteriorating relationship and faith in God on a path to healing. The surviving son watches it all unfold before his eyes as he tries to make sense of his own pain.

The novel’s core circles around the complexities of love and faith. There is no doubt that Josh, Liz, and Tyler still love one another, but the grief that clouds the family relationship causes this love to become inarticulate and, at times, distant. The love between the parents is still there, but it is taken for granted. Regina Walker has written a profound study on that untalked-about issue that besets families faced with a tragic event. We Go On is a brilliant emotional standoff that grows in intensity over every chapter. What I admire most about the story is the way the characters are developed and the changes they go through. We Go On transcends drama. It is a solid reflection of people undergoing an existential crisis, and it shows them relying upon their own human faculties to learn, change, and grow. Such work deserves an audience, and you should not miss out on reading this tale.

Reviewed By Vincent Dublado for Readers’ Favorite