Inspirational stories have taken on a new urgency with “Frankly Faraci,” airing on The Dove Channel. The program features behind-the-scenes interviews with some of today’s most compelling entertainers and artists, who talk honestly about their spiritual faith.

“Some of the coolest, most free-wheeling, fun-loving, creative people come from a faith background,” Matthew Faraci, who just launched the talk show Tuesday, told Faraci kicked off the series with an interview with the musical group The Piano Guys.

Go Ad-Free, Get Exclusive Shows and Content, Go Premium Today - $1 Trial

[lz_third_party includes= width=530]

The Utah-based group —Jon Schmidt, Steven Sharp Nelson, Paul Anderson, and Al van der Beek — joined Faraci backstage at one of the group’s gigs for the first show. (You may recognize this group from their performances during presidential inauguration events for Donald Trump.)

“When you put your life into God’s hands, things turn out right.”

Faraci, who is also president of the marketing company Inspire Buzz, is bringing on faith leaders, celebrities, sport figures, and politicians to discuss their faith on his show.

“I love the idea of interviewing people, famous people who are doing amazing things and are driven by their faith,” Faraci told

Quick - Do This Before Biden “Fixes” Your Retirement Plan Next …

“It’s shot in a very organic style. The people have to be in a place where they’re comfortable,” Faraci said of the show.

Related: Faith in Sports Is Added to ESPN’s Lineup

Who Is A Bigger Threat To America?

By completing the poll, you agree to receive emails from LifeZette, occasional offers from our partners and that you've read and agree to our privacy policy and legal statement.

The hugely talented Piano Guys explained how they’ve learned to completely trust God even through difficult times. “When you put your life into God’s hands, that’s when things turn out right,” pianist and songwriter Jon Schmidt said on the program.

Schmidt lost his 21-year-old daughter, Annie, last October after she was found dead at the bottom of a cliff. She had gone missing while on a hike.

“Through that whole thing, he reminded everyone … we need to remember all of the wonders, all the times when God did answer our prayers in the way we wanted to,” musical producer and songwriter Al van der Beek said on the show. Annie Schmidt’s death was ruled accidental.

Here is a clip of The Piano Guys discussing their faith on “Frankly Faraci”:

[lz_jwplayer video=isi9Y3PA]

“Our mission will always be to produce music videos that inspire, uplift, and make the world a better place,” The Piano Guys wrote on their website. “If we can make a positive impact in even one person’s life it has all been worth it to us.”

Related: Musician Behind ‘The Shack’ Is Captivated by Jesus

The band started in St. George, Utah, in 2010. Paul Anderson owned a piano store called The Piano Guys. Today the group’s producer and videographer, Anderson had wanted a new way to market his pianos and set out to make music videos featuring the pianos in his store. Thus began the journey.

“We know there’s a Higher Power and we know that someone else is in charge of this,” Paul Anderson said. “Anything is possible if you put it in God’s hands,” he added.

Since their launch, The Piano Guys has gone viral, with YouTube music videos shot in extravagant locations with breathtaking scenes. For example, here’s the group’s “Fight Song/Amazing Grace” music video filmed in Scotland at the Eilean Donan Castle:

[lz_third_party align=center includes=]

“Grace somehow made this video possible,” the group wrote of this song. “We had to postpone our trip to Scotland several times, and when we could no longer postpone we had to leap in faith, because just before we left everything had fallen through … It wasn’t until we were in the moment and had to let go of our pride and anxiety when everything gracefully came together.”

Also, here’s a video of The Piano Guys performing an Adele and Mozart experiment called “Hello/Lacrimosa”:

[lz_third_party align=center includes=]