If you want to be there for someone, there’s just one thing you have to do.
Roger L. Durham is an ordained Presbyterian minister, a former business owner, and is currently working as a client development manager for Summit Energy.
A trip to the Grand Tetons fourteen years ago brought Roger L. Durham into contact with something profund.
What started as a simple comment on Lisa Hickey’s post about atheism and 9/11 resulted in a three-way conversation about life, faith, heaven, and agreeing to disagree.
Roger Durham embraces the ambiguity, tension, diversity of thought and juxtaposition of words like “good” and “porn” in the discussions here.
Roger Durham discusses the loss of intellectual dialog to loud, vitriolic and sometimes personal attacks on character.
Roger Durham finds that in discussions about spirituality, asking questions is more important than finding answers.
How many have you seen?
You can have a great marriage, but you have to stop being terrible to each other.
The unifying power of sports.
Steve Spring offers a simple way to complete the tasks that matter most to us.
Jon Sindell requests your kind attention to this piece about courtesy.
Justin Ricklefs does some soul searching on youth sports and shares what his family is doing to inject a little joy into the madness.
How do we encourage others to grow and reach the potential we see in them? We lead the way by accepting their loving words of encouragement.
In the face of his toddler’s rejection, Ty Phillips reminds us of the real reason we meet others’ needs.
You’re capable of treating people with chronic diseases with compassion. Sometimes we all need a little help.
They’re more than just sexist jerks, they’re the heroes of a different show.
Dr. Steve explores how relationship building through empowered communication is a corner stone to personal growth.
It was the first time I could prove to myself that I am somehow worthy of such a wonderful gift.
Ethan Gilsdorf remembers the summer of 1977, the year he was ten, and the intersection of boys, violence, and the animal kingdom.
Krushangi Maisuria is finishing high school this year. But her wisdom vastly exceeds her age.
Carrie Cariello, whose boy Jack has autism, has answers … to the questions every parent with a child like hers asks.
There is no one kind of man. There is no one kind of trans-man. And every story matters.
“I find it paradoxical that we live in a society where love of difference makes one the same, while love of sameness makes one different.”
Veteran Airman Nicholas Miele skillfully juxtaposes a personal rite of passage with a personal loss.
Watch 5 years in the life on one young transguy, as his voice and pictures tell the story of how he’s grown not just as a man, but as a person.
My son got a sports locker. And his room and I thank him for it.