Public Space — How We See People Matters


Josh Magill shares the important lesson he learned from his father many years ago.

You Say Potato and I Say Potahto — How Can We See the Same Thing So Differently?


Sometimes you need an opposite reality to counter your own.

I’m Shane. I Could Die Tonight. Come Laugh at My Nightmare.

Spinal Muscular Atrophy, SMA,Shane Burcaw, Laughing at My Nightmare, Laughing at My Nightmare, Inc.,

“Shane Burcaw … is razor smart, irreverent, and laugh-out-loud funny. I would help change his underpants anytime.” ~Rainn Wilson

Heroes, Race, and a Man Named Washington


Brian Shea seeks to come to terms with the legacy of George Washington, and without the usual excuses.

Seeing Myself From the Outside


Noah Brand talks about the curious perspective of reading about himself in his stepfather’s memoirs.

The Suffering of Our Privilege


Cameron Conaway suffered from a few days of culture shock when he arrived in Thailand, and a few months of it when he arrived back home to Pennsylvania.

How Irrelevant is Your Fear? Some Perspective.

How Irrelevant is Your Fear

20 Years From Now We Are Going to Look Back and Laugh at How Insignificant Our Fears Were.

When Men Resent Women

Resentment photo by wheat in your hair

Tommy Threadcraft believes that even though men who resent women are in the minority, it’s helpful to look at the reasons why.

How I Learned to Live a Remarkably Happy Life

Remarkably Happy photo by ShaneTeee

Ibrahim Hussain changed the way he thinks about reality, and opened the door to happiness for himself.

A Man Asks Everyone He Meets a Single Question. This Is What He Has Learned.

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Juan Vasquez asked new acquaintances, friends, and family members one simple question—“how do you live?”—as a way to gain perspective and to share it with others.

Full Moon, Fresh Vows


On Buddhist ceremonies, writing, and how my life would look from an alien’s perspective.

I’m Grateful for the Suburbs (and the Internet)

gratitude, The Good Life, social media, future shock, evolution of man, suburbs, urban flight, internet, modern life, civilization, progress, Erik Crosier

Erik Crosier is thankful for the speed with which we can connect, thanks to modern technology.

“I lost 25 pounds, quit blaming other people for my problems, went back to school, got a job, and now I love my life.”


This is a comment by Mike Russo on the post “Where Have All the Good Guys Gone?”

Interviews with Men on Sex and Sexuality

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What would you say if a woman stopped you in the street and asked your opinions about sex, porn and sexuality? Elana Millman’s video looks for the truth.

Stress in Abundance


My pet cat gives me perspective when I’m busy and stressed out.

17 Things You Can Learn From Traveling


Humans are friendly and honest the vast majority of the time. Taxi drivers outside airports are the exception.