What good faith means is embedded in the question "What would I want?"
This article puts good faith on display on the beaches of California and Hawaii: Yomi S. Wrong, "A Perfect Beach Day in California Takes Some Prep if You're Using a Wheelchair, But it Can Be Done" (Los Angeles Times online, July 30, 2018).
Have you ever gone to the beach with a handicapped person and shared their reflected experience of being unable to go down to the beach once you get there?
Have you been or are you now handicapped yourself, and unable to navigate the sands? Not just in California, or in Hawaii, but anywhere else there is beach sand including Florida for example?
The linked article reports that California and to some degree Hawaii are in the business of making their beaches accessible to people with handicaps that otherwise prevent them from visiting.
Most handicapped people pay taxes you know.
Most of them hold down jobs and participate in the economy.
And most handicapped people vote.
When the facilities are made available, handicapped people plan vacations around actually visiting the beach and navigating the seashore like other people.
And like other people, they do not expect handouts. In fact, as reported in the linked article even in California and certainly in Hawaii the facilities that are made available are few and far between.
But the number is not the point. Their existence is what matters. The facilities are actually there.
Something to plan for. Something to look forward to. Something to live for.
Coming full circle, the meaning of good faith is embedded in the question "What would I want?"
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