What happens when you get five guys talking about ‘the perfect relationship’?
Near the end of a long life together, a husband finds himself alone with yet ” … promises to keep, and miles to go before I sleep.”
After a father confesses that he can’t stop crying, a daughter does a little research on male menopause.
Rick Belden shares some of his thoughts on why elders seem to be largely absent from the lives and experience of younger men.
Now that he’s on the other side of 50, Ted Cartier takes a look at the how men have changed from when he entered adulthood in the 1980s.
Merv Kaufman approached psychotherapy as he would a real estate scam — kicking and screaming. Fortunately for him, it helped anyway.
Think astronauts just do complicated science experiments and space walks? How about some fun with water that floats in zero gravity?
Before you decide you’re ready to say “I do,” it’s best that you’re sure you can promise these 50 “I don’ts.”
This awesome dad believes is teaching his daughter to change the world — one small act of kindness at a time.
This is the Sea Daffodil; of all Andalusia’s flowers she is surely one of the most beautiful and spectacular.
They may be known for singing princesses and talking teapots, but there’s more going on than movies…
August McLaughlin helps husbands find the optimal way to handle the discovery of their wives’ pleasure enhancers.
Conventional wisdom says men should avoid women with ‘daddy issues.’ Liz Furl says hers have made her stronger, wiser, and a better relationship partner.
These stories will enter your hearts and leave you transformed.
Connie K. Grier shares the story of Kaliek Hayes, Founder of ChildhoodsLost and asks, “What is the “spark” that serves as your motivation for change?”
Condemning porn and sex shames men ill-trained to create meaningful relationships as it prevents emotional growth.
Ross Rosenberg pulls the mask off to help you identify narcissists masquerading as caring, kind, compassionate professionals, friends, and family members.
Sometimes, when guiding our children, less is definitely more.
We’re the guys who eat stereotypes for lunch. So just what is it we are trying to change?