"You are stuck with it for life. I don't care who you are. You are going to die with it, even if you haven't worked in 20 years," he said. "There are definitely some enemies in my life I would wish celebrity on."
Price said that despite financial struggles, arguments aired on television and the infamous "Divorce Court" appearance, the two were always in love.
"Yeah, we had our disagreements, but it was golden," she said. "Nothing could come between us."
Price said her life is now "up in the air."
"I have had a lot of health issues. I have seizures, I have anxiety," she said. "I miss my husband a lot. I can barely get around. It's been a trial."
Last week, People.com reported that Gary Coleman's parents Willie and Sue Coleman want to know exactly what happened leading up to their son's death.
"We're not pointing fingers at anyone, but we need to know exactly what happened," Sue Coleman told People.com, adding that she and her husband were seeking closure.
Police said earlier this week there is no investigation underway because there is nothing suspicious about his death, but no details have been released on how or why he fell. Coleman did suffer two seizures earlier this year.
Coleman's publicist, John Alcantar said that after initally taken to a hospital, Coleman was moved to another hospital for more tests and treatment. By midday Coleman had regained consciousness and was lucid.
But his condition soon grew dire and he died the next day.
At a news conference in Salt Lake City after Coleman's death, Coleman's brother-in-law Shawn Price read a statement written by his sister, Coleman's wife.
"We are very grateful for all the wonderful support everyone has been extending to Gary's family," the statement said. "Thousands of e-mails have poured in to the hospital. This has been so comforting to the family to know how beloved he still is."
ABC News' Lee Ferran and Sheila Marikar contributed to this story.