He was her hero long before they lost their other two brothers, but now he is even more so.
Having survived Stage IV Melanoma and 98 Brain Tumors, Leland Fay wants to talk about the “pink elephants” he’s encountered along the way.
I don’t want to die a miserable death. Who wants that slow, painful death? I don’t want cancer. I don’t want emphysema. I don’t want heart failure. I don’t want COPD.
The same lessons that kept Leland Fey alive will improve anyone’s quality of living, especially the first one.
Throw the stereotypes out the window. These fraternity brothers are compassionate, caring and community minded.
What’s new this week in Men’s Health? Here’s what we found.
CJ Kaplan loses a childhood friend and gains some perspective.
Losing a part of your body, or possibly your life, is traumatic for anyone — regardless of gender.
Comforting a dying patient helped a daughter understand her dad was hurting too.
How are we to reconcile this? I have no idea. But based on this experience, whether it’s weddings or well-being, it’s clear there’s so much that’s out of our control.
Moving from feelings of abandonment to forgiveness wasn’t easy, but embracing compassion and gratitude made it worth the journey.
An honest look at how our experience of home often differs from the stereotypical “happy home.”
To appreciate what you have, sometimes you have to imagine life without it.
Wade McDowell may have lost the battle for his life, but everyone can learn essential lessons from him to be the best parents and people possible.