Allan Ishac spent his childhood fearing his father would die.
Her eyes roll back into her head and she falls unconscious to the floor. Steven Lake describes what happened to his wife.
James Delles remembers what it was like to care for his father in his last days and offers a few tips about what anyone assuming the caregiver role for a parent really needs to know about death and dying.
What would you do if you met the grim reaper face-to-face? If you’re Jackie Summers, you decide to pay very very close attention.
Ken Richter had a near-dead experience years ago and now, as he faces cancer, he reflects on what he’s learned by facing his own mortality.
In Kenya, where only 3% of the population owns cars, what makes drivers slow down? How might we see roads differently?
Go ahead and contemplate your own mortality. How does it feel? Would you be surprised to learn that it can potentially improve your mental health to think about your death more often?
The questions we dread are the same ones everyone else dreads. They’re better asked and contemplated in community.
In deceptively simple language, Lee Patton brings together mortality and isolation, elephants and teeth.
Andrew Smiler says that in order to have sons who become involved, caring fathers we need to start teaching the relevant skills in childhood.
Julia Newman’s dad didn’t know how to deal with her eating disorder. Until the day he was able to help.
Kids learn electronics by building projects: combines electronic building blocks with the first-ever augmented reality tutor app.
Truth is, he wants more than just a roll in the hay and a “#1 Dad”mug.
Are we asking the wrong questions in our search for an end to war?
“How could you give your son a Mohawk?” one even gasped, as though I was encouraging him to play with matches. “Why not?” I shrugged. “It’s his hair.”
Sexual identity is a personal experience, regardless of behavior, or how others define us.
I’m done with false friends. (No, really this is a thank you letter)
Dad Mathew tells his cautionary tale about leaving his child and dog unattended.
Shawn Henfling shares the unexpected benefits of his fight with Depression.
Is there ever a justification for telling a bloke he’s “not a man”?
One weekend, four people, one tent. Family camping. Do I need to say more?
No matter how well you’ve healed after a break-up, you’re still being influenced by that person. But that can actually be a good thing. Here’s why.
#2 You haven’t experienced progress, because you don’t know how.
June 4th, 2015 at the West End Lounge, New York, NY. Tickets on sale now.