Everyone has bad habits. When Andrew J. Peters became a published author, he picked up a few more.
Danielle Paradis explains how the relationships we see on television or read in books are intended to provide us with a flight-of-fancy and a suspension of disbelief. The trouble is we forget to turn our reality back on.
What do you do if are a father of a daughter who loves to perform? If you’re Stuart Horwitz, you go busking with her.
In an all-American tale, Gint Aras takes a gritty look at change, love, life, and who and what we are.
One can only watch guys cheat and use weapons for so long before the thin strand of credulity which sustains professional wrestling snaps entirely, even if you are a tiny child. “Surely,” even the dumbest viewer would say, “somebody would catch on to this level of mischief and call shenanigans.” There’s no escape valve like that with Lesnar, or any truly effective monster heel like him.
The Whole Parent ponders whether the end of his marriage killed the sex, or the end of the sex killed his marriage.
When an Afghanistan war veteran and quadruple amputee twists his prosthetic knee in an airport, help comes from an unexpected source – an airline mechanic.
Thomas Fiffer reveals the psychology that has made the Ice Bucket Challenge so wildly successful.
Shawn Fludd doesn’t believe taking care of his children is not the most important thing anymore. What’s most important to him is how he takes care of future generations.
A 16-year-old kid says more with a marker and paper than all of the media did.
Guilt can be a powerful motivator in life, but is it a good idea to base a political strategy on it?
After watching a man SUP across Canadian waters, Raoul Wieland wonders what questions will guild him in his own life.
Yes, it’s a mix of orientations and identities. And we want stories from you all.
Remember, there is another human being on the other side of the page writing what we read.
Allan Mott quickly discovered that the average middle-of-the-night customer at a sex shop isn’t a creep, but just a normal lonely guy.
You’ve heard it before, but here’s how to use the power of words to make it more effective. Because the last thing you need is another monkey on your back.
Charles J. Orlando points out the flaws in a popular movie genre.