Dr. NerdLove insists that there is no such thing as “out of your league.”
Harris O'Malley provides geek dating advice at his blog Paging Dr. NerdLove, as well as writing the occasional guest review for Spill.com and appearing on the podcast The League of Extremely Ordinary Gentlemen. He can be found dispensing snark and advice on Facebook and Twitter (@DrNerdLove.)
Dr. NerdLove is not really a doctor.
There’s no getting around it, getting dumped sucks. But Harris O’Malley can tell you how to survive it and be stronger in the end.
Doctor NerdLove insists that before you can become good at dating, you have to start with the basics.
Harris O’Malley insists that our understanding of masculinity today is a bubbling stew of misunderstandings, ignorance and anxieties.
Surprise! A virgin can actually be better prepared for great sex than many of his or her more precocious peers.
The vision of manhood perpetuated by the hyper-masculine ideology is one where men are little better than chimps, and Harris O’Malley wants to know why more men aren’t insulted by it.
Doctor NerdLove explains how even when we think we’re doing everything right, bad habits can sneak in and ruin a perfectly good romance.
Dr. NerdLove insists that sometimes giving up and moving on is the most powerful choice you can make.
Dr. NerdLove discusses the number one quality women find attractive in a man, and offers tips for how to increase that factor in your life.
Doctor NerdLove examines the alluring “it factor” some people have, and offers ways we can enhance our own charisma.
Doctor NerdLove asserts we all have types that turn our cranks more than others. The problem is when it goes from simple physical attraction to fetishization.
What could go wrong on a first date? Just about everything. Don’t worry, Dr. Nerdlove’s got you covered.
Ben Cohen, the first half of Ben & Jerry’s ice cream, was at Union Station in Washington on Tuesday to literally give cash away. These were no ordinary bills, though.
Ryan Beck won third place at the California State Science Fair with a football helmet that could reduce sports-related brain injuries in pros and teens alike.
Ladies and Gentlemen; this is called, “Taking a Stand.”
Political Scientist Samantha Power tells the story of a complicated hero, Sergio Vieira de Mello.
An article in The Atlantic exposes the reality of male survivors who’ve been assaulted by females, including Don Draper, the main character in the show Mad Men.
How doctoral student Robert Reece blows off steam.
Where fantasy stops, untruths begin. Carl Pettit writes on the relationship between media and body image.
Spoon Jackson contemplates his life without parole
Can people be so tainted that even when they do a good deed, it somehow isn’t?
Matthew Clarke’s conversation with his daughter about her really wanting a cookie is reenacted with him and another full-grown adult.
From the Seavers, to the Simpsons, to the Starks, here is a collection of the greatest advice from our beloved fictional dads from TV.
This is a comment by CJ on the post “What to the Child of Domestic Violence is Father’s Day?”
These are comments by bobbt, Patty, and Michael Cusden on the post “What Dads Really Want For Father’s Day”.
We are only given a few moments in life when something feels truly perfect. For Gint Aras, that perfect feeling came with a linen cap on a street in Lithuania.
It took a few years and a lot of broken hearts for Gint Aras to discover what it would take for him to be ready for real love.
Total Cereal and Men’s Health want to give America’s most well-rounded guy a trip for two to New York City.
Men, do you have a room of your own?
If the clothes don’t make the man, do they at least signal what kind of man wears them?
An examination of the ways that what you see in your mind’s eye influences your life.