Sean Davis gives a haunting first-person account of the inhumanity (and the humanity) of war.
Sean Davis is a Purple Heart recipient who served in the army infantry for fourteen years; during his time in the military he served on numerous deployments including a revolution, a war, and three humanitarian missions. He left the military to go back to school and received his Bachelor's from Portland State University and his Master's at Pacific University. He lives in NE Portland with his beautiful family and Great Dane/Mastiff.
Sean Davis tried to talk about current events with his teenaged daughter and she shrugged. So he decided to give her a history lesson.
Sean Davis kicks off a new series called “On Fathers of Fathers,” featuring adult children who address how their fathers influenced their parenting. In death, Sean’s dad becomes something more than a bad memory.
Sean Davis is white heterosexual male from a small town who spent 14 years in the military under Don’t Ask, Don’t Tell. And here is why he is passionately pro marriage equality.
It’s easy to forget that living veterans from all wars and conflicts before 9/11 are still suffering from the effects of their service as well.
Sean Davis came from the poorest of the poor, from the white-trash, from food stamps and toys made from boxes of government cheese—and he has a message for America.
Wellcast reminds us not to let connective technology rob us of real life experience.
Intimacy expert Allana Pratt says the #1 key to communicating after an affair is to speak in a way the other can hear.
How can we best support our sons as they grow in their independence?
If intimidators make you quake in your boots you may be forgetting some essential truths.
Harris O’Malley shows us what it means to be a positive male role model.
Five signs it’s time to end the relationship
Budgeting my money for the summer, I left my job of fourteen years to embark on a journey into what the downfall of society might be like.
Steve Spring reveals the magic of turning mistakes into positive growth.
Concussions impact lives well beyond the person with the injury; the risk is in changing the lives of loved ones.
Being afraid that something will not work out before it happens may sound silly, but it can stop men in their tracks.
Ty Phillips explains how fear flows from ignorance.
Ramone Romero thinks it’s pretty ironic that people who want to keep offensive Native mascots complain about losing their heritage.
The terrible truth of life? Dreams don’t always come true.
Some values never lose their importance they just go out of style –time to bring this one back in a big way.
What we appreciate—and need—in a potential mate changes as we get older. James Michael Sama identifies eight ways our dating outlook shifts with—shall we call it, ahem, maturity instead of age?
Put an end to shaming by doing one beautifully simple thing.
Jordan Gray dives into when you should and when you shouldn’t get back with your ex.
Business owner Doug Wagner didn’t expect to learn 3 important lessons of leadership from grieving the loss of his best friend. But that’s exactly what happened.