“I was almost killed by men with shotguns, on a raft, down a river.” Sounds like the start of a blues song to us.
When a romance is over, it’s over. The problem according to Jackie Summers, is that no one ever evacuates Pompeii until the volcano erupts.
Nick Florest realizes that telling a middle-schooler to “get over it” when his heart is broken is not the soundest of advice.
Robert Barsanti believes it just doesn’t get any simpler than that.
A lot of things haven’t fallen the right way for Brian E., but failure isn’t an option.
Vince Cousino Anila rides his bike, trying to escape the shadow of the abusive father he won’t become.
Perhaps the only problem with dating gay men is that they’re gay.
Curtis Smith takes us on a personal romp through the decades of the sexual revolution.
For Harris O’Malley, being willing to admit that he was interested in sex – and understanding that yes, women liked it as much as he did – made his relationships more authentic, and sex more collaborative.
Robert Barsanti wishes he had eaten more cake, kissed more women, and seen Sarah Vaughn when he had the chance.
If a 10-year-old gets a tattoo, should the mother be arrested? The State of Georgia says “yes.”
Joshua Taylor had already given his heart to his boyfriend of 15 years, Ryan Doughty. Then Ryan needed a kidney.
“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.
Mark Greene on how our children have powerful ways to nurture our strength.
A man asks Eli and Josie how to help his female best friend stop using men and then dumping them.
Doug Prochilo provides “colorful” advice for teaching children about cursing.