When working through conflict, does saying “I’m sorry” really work?
Jayson Gaddis — householder, former psychotherapist, teacher, speaker, writer, relationship specialist, & soul guide is using the vehicle of his marriage and his children to become who he truly is, while expanding his capacity to love. He’s on the planet to help people master the soul lesson burning in their heart, through the vehicle of intimacy and relationship. He’s a husband and part-time stay-at-home Dad getting schooled by his two cosmic kids.
Long-term relationships grow stagnant and stale, especially after having kids together. But Jayson Gaddis insists there are ways to bring the love back to life.
“So after ten years, I think I’m finally learning how to listen to my wife. I mean listen. Really listen. I’m humbled at the possibility of turning a corner here.”
Jayson Gaddis examines some very unexpected causes of infidelity, and gives tips on how to prevent and heal from them.
Jason Gaddis insists that when we discourage feminine traits in boys and instead only promote outdated masculine ones, we put a gender straightjacket on our boys.
The entire reason we have such a thing as a quarter life crisis, and later a mid-life crisis, is because boys and young men lack meaningful rite-of-passage experiences.
Jayson Gaddis believes that time outs don’t work for parents who are unwilling to put themselves in an adult time out — which is what’s really needed.
“When I check out women, what is really going on with me? Is it just normal because I’m a heterosexual guy that likes women?” Jayson Gaddis explores objectification.
When men let someone else define manhood for them, instead of using their own intelligence and being the true author of their own life, they end up buying the culture’s narrow version of masculinity without question.
The Burbman takes a moment to muse and say “oh deer” over Bambi, and the things that get bumpers in the night.
Mindfulness is a way of being, both in the world and in your own skin. Rachael Uris has some ideas for bringing this into your sex life.
Lynn Beisner wonders if commentator Chris Cuomo understands that fighting off your rapist when that person is your husband is not domestic violence but self-defense against marital rape.
People who were raised with corporal punishment and say “But I came out just fine” are wrong, writes Aaron Gouviea. Those people did not turn out “just fine” because they still think that using weapons against a child and beating them bloody is acceptable behavior.
Pastor Anthony S. Davis believes it’s time for the church to become real and relevant so black men can realize that Jesus is not a hustle.
Last week, Andrew Lawes revealed his darkest secret. His Unholy Confession continues with the tale of the Plagiarist Writer …
The 2012 terrorist attack in Benghazi was a national tragedy, but it isn’t going to doom Hillary’s presidential ambitions.
The dreaded “single” status can make the best of us feel unworthy. But what if singledom had a deeper, more-amazing purpose?
Brynn Tannehill is tired of people using gender expression as a ground for personal judgment. It’s time for things to change.
“I won’t shy away from the bad with ignorance, but I also won’t minimize the good simply because that’s what the national conversation is saying I should do.”
When I returned to meat eating after a stint of vegetarianism, I discovered a growing urge to know where my food came from.
Strength & conditioning specialist, Bri Wilson, may work in corporate communications by day, but she’s a fitness junkie at all hours of the day. She can help you lose weight. Here’s how.
Cameron Conaway isn’t a car guy, but when he attended Cadillac’s media drive for the 2015 ATS Coupe he felt the pull to become one.
Movie, book, TV show, epic poem, comic book, Concept album, ad campaign, play, opera–doesn’t matter what kind of fiction it is….
Steven Lake Explores the Effects of Unemployment on Masculinity and Marriage. A Survival Story.
An unexpected note from a stranger convinced a family that baseball can be a magical game.
Brent Almond wonders why our society stigmatizes boys for showing affection to each other and worries that his young son is already feeling the pressure to conform.