The late chef and travel journalist Anthony Bourdain should be remembered for his inspiring life, and for his love of people and learning.
A Tony win is a crowning achievement for any performer. For Ali Stroker, who stars as Annie Ado in Broadway’s OklahomaI revival, it’s a historic first: she’s the first wheelchair user to win the coveted award.
If you’re so fried, you’re barely pushing through one day at a time at work, you might want to take a look at what’s draining your energy levels.
Stress today seems to be the root of all evil, from illness and burnout to beauty problems and poor sex lives. But what if it was a power for good?
When 21-year-old Cross Scott saw an unconscious woman behind the wheel, he immediately knew he had to save her, but he had no formal CPR training. The he remembered an episode of The Office.
Mastering morning chaos allows you to start the day with a calm experience, which in turn enables you to focus on the day and tasks ahead
Forgiveness is an essential part in our day-to-day mental health. Carrying pain and trauma with us can deeply impact our lives and happiness, but forgiveness can lighten that burden. Professor Everett Worthington’s REACH method of forgiveness teaches a 5-step plan to forgive and lead healthier lives.
Although feeding those in need definitely answered the call to “love thy neighbor,” Graham saw the need for much more. After all, for someone struggling with homelessness, a warm meal may be comforting, but it doesn’t solve the root of the problem: a need for a stable and safe home.
A voice that inspired generation after generation, Sir David Attenborough is still a force to reckoned with on the global stage. At 93, the world’s most beloved documentary maker has traveled the world many times over and has a dire message: our climate is in trouble and it’s up to us to save it to save ourselves.
While most of us can’t afford to “eat, pray, love” our way through a sabbatical, taking a look at the energy zappers that drain us and making changes to our lifestyles can make a world of difference.
Running has always been an escape for 46-year-old Amy Palmiero-Winters. It got her through hardship all her life and when an accident left her with a nonfunctional leg, she underwent an amputation. Ten years later she was setting world records and world firsts, proving to herself and her children there are no limits.
When Steph was born with cerebral palsy, doctors said she would never talk or walk, but the 29-year-old has proved everybody wrong ever since, earning a master’s degree and becoming a competitive athlete. Not only that, but Steph beat Stage 3 cancer to open her very own gym, where she’s changing lives daily.