The U.S. Army developed me to be a leader domestic and abroad; I also learned to lead in my home.
Matt Crowder, a proud member of the U. S. Army, sends his thoughts and prayers to the victims, survivors and loved ones affected by the Fort Hood shooting.
After serving his country, Col. Robert Freniere finds himself homeless. Unfortunately, his story is far from unique.
Newly minted sergeants under surprise attack in Vietnam must act on their own authority for survival.
Matt Crowder looks back at the moment he knew he had to join the U.S. Military—the morning of September 11, 2001—and how that has turned him into the man he is today.
Seth Brady Tucker explains how a life of leisure in the Army’s 82nd Airborne, the slacker’s pursuit of a PhD, and useless career as a teacher landed him in the 47%. Please note sarcasm.
The man suspected of killing 13 people in an anti-American rampage at Fort Hood Army Base has been warned that if he doesn’t shave his beard, he will be forcibly shaved. Is this constitutional?
Jamie Reidy reveals that he is only 40% of a real man according to Ice Tea’s description of what men like.
The Good Feed Blog editors share information regarding a very special fundraiser for the New England Warrior Benefit.
Jamie Reidy applauds Gulf War veteran Arthur Boorman for losing 140-pounds in ten months through dedication to yoga.
“I tell my Hispanic brothers that are still serving, don’t let pride get in the way,” Martinez said. “Pride’s going to kill you. Take that warrior mask off and if you need to, get help. Get it in the beginning stages, and not later.”
A thank you for reading from Better Man Blueprint founder Erik Kruger.
Reconnection, testimony…boring? These are just some of the ways to describe men’s healing, and Rick Goodwin shows us how.
If you’re uncomfortable being assertive you might need to rethink what assertive really looks like.
Helen Wing’s poem is bleak, but probably accurate.
I don’t care if gays get married or not. I care if we can look indiscriminately with eyes of love on everyone.
In the film “Help!”, The Beatles subverted traditional symbols of masculinity and showcased the social changes men saw in the 1960s.
We aren’t dumb. We know bad guys are heartbreakers and cheaters. So why do we let the good guys finish last?
A sense of elevation can cleanse the mind. Neil Hill gives us a concise word seed for thought.
And you can too. Read their thoughts and ideas here. Join the conversation on our Facebook Page. Submit your own articles. Together, we are raising the bar as to what it takes to be a father.
Try as they might to hide it, I can see the disappointed looks on people’s faces as they say they were hoping for a girl.
A sacred masculinity rests with those who risk the open-hearted vulnerability of being relational, feeling, and interconnected.
The Tour de France offers guys some invaluable life lessons. — I’ve always said that cycling is the most beautiful sport in the world. As a racing cyclist and coach, I witnessed the tactics and[Read More…]
We’re the guys who eat stereotypes for lunch. So just what is it we are trying to change?