Let this be known as the year that centenarians snuck into the Super Bowl and stole the show. Maybe it wasn’t the most talked about ad, or even the newest, but it was by far the most important. An unmistakeable sign that times have changed. For the first time a major corporation chose to advertise […]
It’s virtually impossible to get along in life these days without the internet. But it’s easy to forget how recent a development it really is.
Cheryl Faulk weighed 475 pounds and her obesity was slowly killing her. She was diabetic, had lost vision in one eye, suffered a cardiac event and endured multiple orthopedic operations. Then her son said something that changed her life forever. See how she lost the weight, without surgery, and at 60 is healthier and happier than ever.
There’s something special about looking at art. Who created it? Was it a man or a woman? Were they rich or poor? Young or old? Art appeals to each individual on a personal level, no matter who created it.
Like the fairy tale character she portrays in the wickedly funny musical comedy “Disenchanted,” many of Michelle Knight’s dreams have come true. But the road hasn’t been smooth sailing. Can she still have her happily ever after?
The NFL may be the most popular sport in the country, but it’s no longer the only game in town. Did you know there’s a thriving nationwide women’s league? And no, this isn’t the Lingerie Bowl. This is hard-hitting, smashmouth tackle football.
Before her death at 109, Ruth Hamilton filed dozens of video blogs for GrowingBolder.com. On this visit, we brought her the one thing she said she missed most about the “outside world” — rye bread and jelly. Enjoy life’s simple pleasures with Ruth.
The creator of the Global Film Festival explains how she’s helping to redefine the word “peace” and why it doesn’t have to mean we’ll all agree. In the process, she how she’s encouraging us all to make a difference, no matter our political beliefs.
Parkinson’s disease robs people of their independence and strips away their ability to control their own bodies. So how could that be considered a blessing? Meet Larry Smith and John Alexander, who are using their disease to change lives.
Motivated by grief and compassion after her father died of esophageal cancer, one woman is making huge strides in the future of care for this frequently incurable form of cancer.