Dr. Vibe speaks with a Black male thought leader about the need for men to become more vulnerable
men and emotion
We all know the stereotype of the angry man, and the stoic man. Tell us, how do men learn to express other emotions?
Why welcome such vulnerability, tenderness and potential pain?
Real Men Feel co-hosts Andy Grant and Appio Hunter discuss the challenge of intimacy with Rev. Jody Bailey
It’s not as easy as ‘keeping feelings to yourself,’ you know.
Yes, the “pseudo” macho man concept is still entrenched through much of the masculine world. Progress, though, is being made.
Your emotions can work for you instead of against you, but you have to know what to do with them.
It costs to be a man, but no one talks about it.
Leaving church is more than walking away from something. It’s walking away from someone. That’s why we feel it so deeply, good or bad.
It’s the beat of war drums ushering you on to fight for your freedom. The heart is your weapon, and with it, anything is possible.
Crying isn’t a substitute for fixing stuff, but it is a healthy outlet and expression. It’s OK men, you can do it too.
One man’s journey out of self-abuse, depression, and addiction and into a life of purpose.
It is exhausting to live in fear, and worse than that … it keeps you from living.
The Cure knew all about the problems of men expressing emotion.
A new author at The Good Men Project, Grant M. Waldman is a men’s community builder with a song to share
Happiness is really a beautiful emotion within a man. Grumpiness can sap the goodness out of his life. Joe Rutland offers some observations around both subjects.