Dina Gregory

Dina Gregory

Dina Gregory is a public school ESL teacher by day, but the truth is that she doesn’t really care about grammar. Her job is a cover for teaching about the human heart, fostering connections, and reconnecting with joy. She likes to wear her heart on her sleeve, to blur the lines between her public and private life, and to be as real and honest as she can be in all of her interactions.

 
February 03 2017

In the Meantime

Dina Gregory

This poem is an expression of the longing for conscious, awakened love.

April 12 2016

Love at the Threshold and Beyond

Dina Gregory

This poem is an expression of when Truth pushes you to the edge of the unknown and there is no other option than to just jump.

September 15 2015

This Kind of Love

Dina Gregory

Love can have many faces. Sometimes it can be passionate and fiery, leaving us breathless and disoriented. Sometimes it can be conditional, demanding that we lose ourselves in order to keep the flames burning. And other times, it’s unconditional and nurturing, slow and steady for the long haul. Truthteller Dina Nowicki seems to be speaking of the latter, and she reminds us of the beauty in such a romance.

September 04 2015

Healing from the Inside Out: Redefining the Meaning of 9/11

Dina Gregory

It has been 14 years since I stood in silence and watched the Twin Towers fall on my television screen. The horrible acts of terrorism left our nation stunned and grieving. Truthteller Dina Nowicki wrote this beautiful piece to remind us all that there are still bigger lessons for us to learn as the anniversary of 9/11 approaches, and that it’s time we look within for the answers.

July 13 2015

This is My Happy Ending

Dina Gregory

When the foundation we’ve built for our lives crumbles beneath us, we often feel lost and alone, uncertain of what to grasp or which direction to turn. This is especially true through separation and divorce situations. Truthteller Dina Nowicki shares her story, and her beautiful perspective through her own pain. Uncertainty doesn’t have to put us in limbo. If we can learn to accept it, it can actually be an important part of our journey.