Goins, Writer

On Writing, Ideas, and Making a Difference

Why We All Need Journeys

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I began my adult life as a traveler; in many ways, travel has made me who I am today. I think we all could learn to see our lives more as a journey than a destination. We would be better for it.

Road Trip Photo

Photo credit: Moyan Brenn (Creative Commons)

For me, it started with a three-hour trip downstate to go to college. Then a semester in Spain. Then a couple summers in Texas.

After I graduated, I joined a band and traveled for a year: Canada, most of the U.S., and Taiwan (we were BIG in Asia).

Then I moved to Nashville and spent the first few months going on weekend road trips. After that, I would drive 20 minutes downtown to hang out with homeless people. Later, I would lead mission trips overseas once or twice a year.

Wherever I was, I would find a way to embark on some excursion, some mini pilgrimage. Because in the leaving, I found myself. In the going, I learned something about my identity.

Three lessons journeys teach us

  1. Journeys define us. They are important markers of our lives. And they remind us that we are all travelers of some sort.
  2. Journeys reveal our shortcomings. They show us we are not alone in this world. That there are other wanderers out there, in searching of truth and meaning in this great big, confusing universe.
  3. Journeys teach us about life. Richard Rohr said we go on journeys so we never have to go again. I sort of agree. We spend a semester abroad, take a year to backpack Europe, or volunteer with the Peace Corps to remember that life is the grand adventure. Once we learn this, we never stop traveling (even if we never leave home).

A journey is what you make it

It’s a process of leaving and arriving, of losing yourself and finding it again. And if these are our only criteria, anything can be a journey — as long as you are intentional.

Every once in awhile, I have to remind myself that despite a mortgage and steady job and any other semblance of stability, I am still a wanderer. Still a journeyman in search of answers, still a pilgrim in a foreign land.

And every so often, I have to take a trip to remember this. To find. To lose. To become. Last year, it was Ireland with my wife. Before that, Puerto Rico with a good friend. In the near future, it will be somewhere else.

The lesson of all journeys is this: Life is not stable, and we’re not in control. All we can do is enjoy the ride. (Click to tweet.) So how about it?

Twenty years from now you will be more disappointed by the things that you didn’t do than by the ones you did do. So throw off the bowlines. Sail away from the safe harbor. Catch the trade winds in your sails. Explore. Dream. Discover.
—Mark Twain

When was the last time you took a journey? What did you learn? Share in the comments.

Note: If this topic resonates with you, check out Seth Barnes’s new book, Kingdom Journeys. I helped him edit and publish it. Oh, and it’s FREE this week on Amazon (offer good through Sep. 29, 2012).
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About Jeff Goins

I help people tell better stories and make a difference in the world. My family and I live outside of Nashville, TN. Follow me on Twitter, Facebook, or Google Plus. To get updates and free stuff, join my newsletter.

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  • http://www.nickcerda.org/ Nick Cerda

    My most influential journeys were to Peru and Montana (not in the same trip). Recently the journeys have been closer to home –  in the smoky mountains of North Carolina…and through ultra-running. I simply refuse to live in the grey twilight where one does not enjoy much nor suffer much. 

    Thanks for the reminder.

    • http://goinswriter.com/ Jeff Goins

      love that, Nick.

      • http://www.facebook.com/profile.php?id=1421670407 Jordan Youtz

        My girlfriend and I moved out to Wyoming when we graduated and lived the small mountain town lifestyle. We recently moved to Romania, here native country. Traveling abroad is very different than driving out west and you are so true that “life is not stable, and we’re not in control. All we can do is enjoy the ride”. Traveling to me is a push and pull force that pushes us away from our comfort zones and pulls us closer to our purpose in the world. Traveling to Romania is teaching me about my girlfriends background and has brought us closer together. Travel is something you create and never leave behind because everyday is a journey.

    • http://7feetnorth.com/ Heather Goyette

      “I simply refuse to live in the grey twilight where one does not enjoy much nor suffer much. ”  I completely agree with you Nick.  Too many people are so afraid of failing or of pain that they never embark on the journey in the first place.  A journey, whatever it is, can be a lot of work and often requires moving outside of your comfort zone, but it is also what allows you to truly feel alive! 

      • http://www.nickcerda.org/ Nick Cerda

        In middle school, before my dad left for a 6 month deployment, my dad gave me a sheet of paper with this quote on it.

        It is far better to dare mighty things to win glorious triumphs and to suffer much defeat than to live in the grey twilight where one does not enjoy much nor suffer much.
        -T. Roosevelt

        • http://www.everydaygrateful.com Dan Bennett

          I like this too, Nick!  It’s a good reminder that our greatest journey is the heart’s journey.

  • KimberlyCoyle

    I’m an American ex-pat living in Switzerland, so I feel like I’m on a perpetual journey. Often confusing, but always rewarding!

    • http://goinswriter.com/ Jeff Goins


  • http://twitter.com/cupojoegirl Eileen Knowles

    I’ve discovered over the years that the joy is found in the journey to the destination.  That’s where we grow.  That’s what shapes us!  One of my favorite quotes from Seth’s new book (and I mentioned today in my post too)  is “To know Jesus, you have to learn how to leave. In the end, the leaving is the finding.”  I LOVE that.  I hope everyone takes advantage of this offer.  Such an important message. 

    • http://goinswriter.com/ Jeff Goins

      I love that, too.

  • Rebecca Davis

    The journey that made the biggest impact on my life was when I was 10 years old, and my parents moved us to Moldova to be missionaries. I learned that life is not always going to stay the same, they I am truly blessed to be born as an American, not to take for granted the little things, to have compassion for others, and to help those in need. I’ve traveled many different places since that time, but that journey really helped to mold me into the person I am today.

    • http://goinswriter.com/ Jeff Goins


  • http://aparchedsoul.com/ Grayson Pope (A Parched Soul)

    Journeys are definitely what we make them. I don’t believe we all have to travel the world to find ourselves. Travel, yes, but perhaps it’s not the mileage that’s important. That’s why I love these lyrics from Andrew Peterson in “World Traveler”:

    “Soon enough I had my wayI saw the world the Lord has madeMostly from the interstate / But I had hardly seen a thing / Until I gave a golden ring / To the one who gave her heart to me

    (And I became) / A world traveler / That’s the day I hit the road / ‘Cause I walked the hills of the human soul / Of a tender girl / I’m a world traveler”

    • http://goinswriter.com/ Jeff Goins

      love that song.

    • http://www.meaningfultraveler.com/ Steve Brock

      I too love that song but more importantly, I thoroughly echo your thoughts here (both Grayson and Jeff).

      I’ve spent the last five years researching, speaking and writing on this very subject of the intersection of travel and faith and how God uses travel to reveal himself in ways we don’t see at home. One of the questions I always get is this: do I have to travel around the world for a life-changing experience?

      I think that on one hand, the further you get outside your norm and comfort zone, the more open you become to God and change. Usually. But I also have found that our journeys don’t have to be exotic to be meaningful. Place affects us in more ways than we realize and a journey around the corner can, in many cases, be as  transformative as a trip to a foreign land. It comes down to how you do it, how open you are and how much you pay attention (the whole “having eyes to see” idea). 

      I liken it to Ray Bakke’s comment that the difference between ministry and missions is that missions is ministry crossing borders. Those can be national borders but they can be as simple as walking across the street to get to know a neighbor who may seem very unlike you. There’s an element of risk to both, an element of getting outside of ourselves and an element of journey and destination that can transcend mere geography.

      • http://aparchedsoul.com/ Grayson Pope (A Parched Soul)

        That’s awesome Steve. Love what you said.

  • http://twitter.com/jhirz Jeff Hirz

    Reminds me of an Einstein quote: “I love to travel, but hate to arrive.”

    Journeys teach us so much about the world and, moreso, ourselves. I traveled to Nicaragua one year ago – if there’s one way to tackle a man’s hubris it’s to throw him in a country where he barely knows the language and has little to no money!

    Another great post, per usual, Mr. Goins.

    • http://goinswriter.com/ Jeff Goins

      Hadn’t heard that one before. Awesome. Thanks for sharing, Jeff!

  • Shelley

    As the wife of a retired military man, we moved more than the normal person.  Our travels across America and overseas will forever be remembered.  I agree with Eileen that it’s the destination that becomes our challenge.  It’s there where we face new challenges to who we are.  We are proved and made malleable through life’s journeys.  

    • http://goinswriter.com/ Jeff Goins


  • http://www.robdyoung.com/ Rob D Young

    I’m currently on a fairly massive journey. I’m originally from the states, but I’ve been in Europe since May. I had a plane to catch, heading back home, in late July. When the plane left, I just happened to not be on it.

    I still have so much more to learn, but I’ve started to recognize more about who I am, what I care about, and what sort of home I want to build for myself—once I’m ready to settle down and build a home, that is. Most importantly, though, I’m starting to recognize what things actually make me happy and what parts of my life have served as nothing more than emotional dead weight.

    • http://goinswriter.com/ Jeff Goins

      Rob, I think the point of a journey is that there is always more to see, more to learn, more to experience.

  • http://www.dadrenaline.com/ Christopher Pilon

    Having spent 6 years in the Navy right out of high school, I had my share of journeys and adventures.  But, I also find the journeys that I take in my daily life can often be just as powerful.  Specifically, I learn more about life from others whom I choose to go on journeys with just through  listening to their stories.  

    • http://goinswriter.com/ Jeff Goins

      agreed. the point of a journey is it teaches you that LIFE is the journey.

  • Clajgray

    My husband and I actually started a journey this past weekend.  What a tremendous blessing it was to not only attend the Quitter Conference, but to experience Nashville.  Not to mention the 26 hours of talk-time we had in the car without the kiddos!  That few days produced such a shift in our lives, it’s hard to imagine!  I can’t wait to see where this new journey takes us!

    • http://goinswriter.com/ Jeff Goins


  • KevinTroupe

    We are currently “on the bus” and four months into the journey of raising now a second child with a genetic disorder called CHARGE Syndrome. To quote you in your book Wrecked, we are in the middle of this: “The process is horrible and ugly and completely gut-wrenching—and at the same time, beautiful”. I wrote a post called “Our Two Special Needs Kids Have Wrecked Our Lives” (http://wp.me/p1mQLK-vk) on my blog Lessons from Matthew (www.lessonsfrommatthew.com). Thanks you Jeff for being able to use your book as another way to explain our journey to others. Being Wrecked is a beautiful thing…if one stops and understands that the journey is more profitable and meaningful than the destination.

    • http://goinswriter.com/ Jeff Goins

      Thanks, Kevin.

  • Jim Muckian

    Thanks for the post, Jeff.  In one month I’m embarking on a new journey myself… I’m leaving my six figure IT job, moving from Seattle to Arizona where I don’t know anyone, and I’m going to test my mettle as a photographer (and maybe a teacher through Teach For America if interviews go well).  I’ve read a lot over the last year that’s gotten me to this point (it can be frightening, after all), including Wrecked, but this sentence from Walden sums it up perfectly, and serves as my guide:

    “I went to the woods because I wished to live deliberately, to front only the essential facts of life, and see if I could not learn what it had to teach, and not, when I came to die, discover that I had not lived.”

    Here’s to living the journey…

    • Amy

      I send my best, Jim! I moved to Arizona in January from Wisconsin…leaving a life of security to work with a dance teacher. I’ve been here for 9 months and it’s been a crazy but awesome journey. I tend to be a bit literary, but in response to your quote, I wrote this in a reflection after moving down here:

      I wondered that if in order for a person to understand who he was, he would need to remove all excess: leave all his preconceptions, material belongings, and relationships behind…be “bare,” essentially, and live only on what was needed…
      In such a barren place – a desert – he would have available only his own mind and hands. He could see himself as he truly was and eventually find what he truly desired…his oasis.

      • http://goinswriter.com/ Jeff Goins

        love this. great story, Amy!

    • http://goinswriter.com/ Jeff Goins

      yep. that’s perfect, Jim. leave it to good ol Henry David to say it so concisely.

    • http://www.OurStoriesGodsGlory.blogspot.com/ Elise Daly Parker

       Wow, Jim! Sounds amazing. Enjoy the ride.

  • Katharine Trauger

    I never went anywhere except the Great Lakes, until I married; just lived around Kansas City all my childhood! However, marriage to a proactive guy during Nam made for plenty of excitement, moves, etc.
    We’ve moved 15 times in 42 years, learning new people groups and cultures at every stop.
    We’ve also taken trips, realizing the importance, somehow, in the backs of our minds. We could not afford to go far, geographically, but did take our kids on real trips, historically, back in time. An orphanage just over the Rio Grande with broken glass barrier atop its walls, a rockslide in Canada that reduced the Interstate traffic to 20mph, Antebellum homes, all the history in D.C., a Civil War capitol down the road from us, huge caves, working grist mills, sand dunes on islands below Texas that probably do not exist anymore, huge and beautiful gardens and greenhouses that were built eons ago, real cowboys stopping traffic to herd real cattle across the highway just like in the movies, the Salt Flats, hour-long ferry rides, Old Faithful, Mt. Rushmore, and more – these were the delights we experienced as we introduced our kids to ideas beyond the farm, the farm we kept on purpose to make sure they got that trip, too.
    Then, as homeschooling parents, we provided their senior trips to places like Romania and Belize, in addition to field trips to museums when treasures such as the Medici tour came to us. Thankful we are.
    Always, we told our children before they left: If you have a chance, share something of yours with those you meet. It goes both ways. And they did share. And they still do. One son has friend in Belize he visits every time he has a new child to introduce to their family. And a musical young man in Romania enjoys a classical music CD my daughter left him.
    It is a small world but the commute is a doozie.

  • http://jordantuwiner.com/ Jordan Tuwiner

    Could not agree more. I spent 10 days in Poland, two days in Prague, and 2 and a half months in Israel. To say it was an eye opening trip would be an understatement. It really opened my eyes up to the world and made me want to travel everywhere. I learned so much about the lifestyle of other nations. I had grown so accustomed to thinking there was only one way of life here in the US. I really admire the lifestyle of those overseas and would like to live there some day. 

  • http://cube2farm.wordpress.com/ Heather @Cube2Farm

    Thank you for the reminder.  Lately I have been viewing my recent experiences as an “EPIC FAIL” rather than just a waystation on a greater “journey.”  It is hard when you pursue a dream for almost two decades to realize that maybe that dream wasn’t meant for you.  It hurts.  A lot.  I’ve been thinking lately what I really need is a change of perspective; viewing this as a change in direction on a long journey actually frees me up to see the landscape.  It’s as if I am standing on top of a mountain and realize that previously I had been nose-to-the-ground pursuing the wrong path.  The irony is that it took me to moving literally on top of a mountain to figure that out ;)  Thanks!

    • http://goinswriter.com/ Jeff Goins

      at least you figured it out, Heather. most people don’t.

  • JulieGubler

    I always thought of journeys as trips. How wrong I was. They’re episodes in life that teach you

    Last week we had an “at home” journey when our neighborhood was flooded. Our home wasn’t affected, but it was awe-inspiring that over a 5-day period more than 1,000 people each day showed up to help. 

    When a group of people come together to do good, they work miracles. Journeys teach us truths like this. 

  • http://intentionaltoday.com/ Ngina Otiende

     I did some local and one continental travel back home (kenya) but my latest is a  8000 miles move  to US.  I totally agree with your three points.

  • http://profile.yahoo.com/APLJMS2EOYWAK3Z3JX4D5RMQ74 Anita

    Before I got married and had children, I lived and worked in Korea, Micronesia, and Mongolia. I enjoyed the steep learning curve that comes with figuring out how do life in a different land, surrounded by people who spoke a different tongue, ate different food and looked at the world through differrent lenses. I was reminded how, deep down, we really do have a lot in common. I learned how narrow my own views had been. I discovered that the journey really is the destination.
    Our last journey was to the woods. It was our first time camping with our little boys. We learned a lot from that as well: http://1stteacher.wordpress.com/2012/08/24/lessoned-learned-from-camping-with-kids/

  • http://www.margaretfeinberg.com/ Margaret

    Love reading everybody else’s journey stories! I recently returned from Australia and Iceland with my hubby–I learned to take airlines up on those free-vouchers-if-you-give-up-your-seat-for-a-later-flight offer. These two trips barely cost us anything! And we had so much fun!

    • http://goinswriter.com/ Jeff Goins

      agreed, fascinating stuff here. thanks for sharing, Margaret! i’m honored that you read my blog.

  • http://beautyinthestorm.blogspot.com/ Dionna

    Our family went on a 3 week road trip across the U.S. this past summer. It was our third time doing this. Each time, I love seeing more of our country. I love the experiences and bonding we share as a family.
    I am one who thrives on safety and stability. So I like what you said about “life is not stable.” For God is constantly showing me that even though I fight against it. :)

  • http://www.inpulsearts.com/Word Eddy Damas

    It often feels like I am on a lifelong journey, even though I have almost never moved from where I live. It’s strange though, because most often these are journeys I would rather not take, but must.

  • http://somewiseguy.com/ ThatGuyKC

    I don’t know if it can be called a journey, but last summer we took the kids to visit my extended family on the East Coast and took a special day trip to NYC w/ our oldest. I’m fascinated by bustling cities and it was fun to travel together.

    • http://goinswriter.com/ Jeff Goins

      anytime you move and are changed, it’s a journey.

  • http://kimanziconstable.com/ kimanzi constable

    Before this year it was a long time before I had travelled. This year I started really chasing my dreams and started public speaking. I have spoken at 9 events, 8 in different states and 1 in Sydney, Australia. I have racked up 47, 368 frequent flyer miles since June of this year.

    I have three more speaking events this year: Oahu Hawaii, Manila Philippines, and Nairobi Kenya :) I wrote a post Monday and have one Friday about the things I’ve observed with all the travel.

    I have learned so much about how others live in other parts of the country and was blown away by Australia, I was “wrecked”. I look forward to getting back to Africa, I know I’ll be wrecked in life changing ways. Travel really does open your eyes!

    • http://goinswriter.com/ Jeff Goins

      man, you’ve been all over the place this year!

      • http://kimanziconstable.com/ kimanzi constable

        This year has been a dream come true Jeff. I now truly believe anyone can live out their dreams!

    • http://josephiregbu.com/ Joseph Iregbu

      When I grow up, I want to be like you, Kimanzi :-)

      • http://kimanziconstable.com/ kimanzi constable

        Are you kidding?? I’m trying to catch up to you brother :)

  • http://www.OurStoriesGodsGlory.blogspot.com/ Elise Daly Parker

    Such inspiring stuff! I journeyed not too far to Washington, DC, recently. And there is always something to learn. One thing is for sure, DC is a city alive with activity and people all day and night. The illuminated monuments at night are a sight to behold. My all-time favorite journey was our 40 Day and 40 Night Cross Country trip in a mini-van with three of our daughters, at the time ages 13, 11, and 7. It was unforgettable. I prayed for a spiritual journey for our family and it was. Just seeing the Grand Canyon brought me to tears as I experienced God’s splendor. So many moments of awe and thanksgiving!!!

  • Joshua Lawson

    I think it’s worthwhile to point out that not everyone enjoys the privilege of being able to take a lot of journeys in life. I’m sure you’re aware of this yourself, Jeff, but I know most of the people in my life don’t have the financial wherewithal to go “find” themselves on a weekend jaunt to the city let alone take trips across country and overseas.

    What is your advice to people who can’t afford to travel in the ways you’ve highlighted in this post?

  • http://deuceology.wordpress.com Larry Carter

    Jeff, I live 9 miles from Cades Cove.  I’m going to go there Sunday.  It’s a journey to the past and tranquility.

    • http://goinswriter.com/ Jeff Goins


  • http://travelingteacher.blogspot.com/ Holly Mc.

    This summer I spent 10 days in Peru hiking in the Andes Mountains and delivering translated Bibles to the native Quechua people there. It was a physically demanding trip; we hiked at elevations of 10,000 feet and higher. It was mountain climbing! But, the joy of seeing people receive a Bible for the first time in their own language made it worth all the pain. They were genuinely thrilled to receive such a gift. Some of the people walked for over two hours each way just to hear our message and get a Bible. I have never been more humbled in my life. Now I have a passion for Peru and for the people there. I can’t wait to go back.

    • http://goinswriter.com/ Jeff Goins


  • http://jonstolpe.com/ Jon Stolpe

    This summer I journeyed to Guatemala for 9 days.  The journey of preparing for the trip and actually going on the trip has taught me so much about taking leaps of faith.  I have been blogging about this trip and about all that I learned through this journey.  These types of journeys are so important!

    • http://goinswriter.com/ Jeff Goins

      completely agree, Jon.

  • Nancy

    Thank you for this great post and wonderful reminder that life itself is the journey and you don’t have to be in a completely foreign or new place to experience it (although that is a perk sometimes!). I’m currently in Australia with a working holiday visa and lately, I was feeling a bit lost and homesick, but your post reminded me that this is all part of the process of learning about myself. 

    Random coincidence – the Mark Twain quote you posted is the exact same quote my former boss wrote on my farewell card when I quit my job to embark on this journey! 

    • http://goinswriter.com/ Jeff Goins

      very cool, Nancy.

  • http://DavidHelmsBlog.com/ David Helms

    Last night I found myself towards to back of the room during a John Mark Mcmillan show. As he lead the crowd in his modern worship classic How He Loves, everyone in the room lifted up their voice drowning out his. The crowd grew louder than the speakers, than the instruments, filling the room. My thoughts suddenly transported me back in time to a journey I took to Russia. 

    We were supporting a local church as they had invited an entire urban high school out to a week long nature retreat just outside Moscow. As a condition of our visas we were not allowed to evangelize, but rather our goal was to help foster relationships between these kids and the local church. Playing the long game.

    Before most of the kids would be awake the Americans and the members of the local Russian church would meet and have a bilingual meeting to prepare ourselves for the day. One morning the worship started. Old classics. Songs everyone know. We all sang.  As one. In different languages. Russian voices and American voices lifted up, mixing in the air, filling the room, spilling out of windows and cracks in the wall, rising up to Heaven. 

    That is a experience that if I had missed, I would be less. That was a journey I’m glad I took.

    • http://goinswriter.com/ Jeff Goins

      love john mark

      • http://DavidHelmsBlog.com/ David Helms

        yeahdude, he’s super nice. And tall.

  • http://www.shannonmilholland.blogspot.com Shannon Milholland

    Jeff, I definitely have a journeymen’s heart. I love adventure – seeing new things, learning, absorbing, changing my perspective. Now that I have four daughters, a hubby and the full life of a speaker and writer, I find adventure in life’s little pleasures – the depths of my girls’ hearts, the mystery of walking with God and the intimacy of marriage. It’s amazing how even the ordinary can be an adventure when we invite God’s presence into our everyday lives.

  • http://learnasyouwrite.com/ Shaquanda Dalton

    I think this post is great Jeff. I would love to road trip with just me and my friends one day. Not to go anywhere specific but just to explore the country and spend time together not worrying about time, responsibilities but  to be in the moment.  kind of like a vacation.

  • Amanda@Runninghood

    Ahh, love this.  We are about to move to Asheville, NC from Portland, OR…just for an adventure…a travel opportunity….a journey.  With all three of our kids.  Scary and exciting all at once.  

  • Lauren

    Hi Jeff,

    I just discovered your blog today, when I google searched the phrase “every great writer.” I’m on my journey now – I quit my job in September and have been traveling through Europe since. I’ve always had the dream of living in Spain and being a writer… so here I am, in Barcelona, one of the coolest cities I’ve ever been to… and I’m, well, trying to write. No, scratch that, I am writing… but haven’t found the inspirational calling quite yet. For now, I am just writing about the journey — what lead me here, the people I’ve met, the culture shocks and unexpected encounters. In addition to “trying to write” I am doing that quater-life-crisis, soul-searching, figuring-out-my-next-move thing. 

    Admittedly, I’ve been spending more time locked up in my apartment then out in this awesome city actually living and giving me something to write about – pretty sure you’ve got a blog about this topic exactly. So okay, I’m putting the computer away now to do just that… thanks for the inspiration.


    PS- What have I learned on my journey thus far? That the days I let myself live fully in the moment have been some of the most liberating in my life, allowing for chance adventures and personal revelations to take place.

  • http://www.nx8.name/ nx8

    “Why We All Need Journeys”, a question, a great article. The journey is something that every human being we all need to have and need to undergo. Thank you for bringing this to our readers.

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