There has never been a better time to stop growing older and start Growing Bolder. Watch this video to become inspired.
In this episode of What’s Next, we’re thrilled to introduce you to Denise Kaufman. She’s an important part of rock history but few know who she is. Denise is the lead singer and bass player for the Ace of Cups, one of the first all-female rock bands.
In the 30 years since its release, “The Princess Bride” has continued to grow in popularity. In his memoir, Cary Elwes, who starred as the lovestruck farm boy Westley, is sharing never-before-told stories from the set of this beloved film.
Denise Austin has been empowering people to take ownership of their fitness for decades. She was one of the first and one of the biggest names to burst onto the scene in the 1980s, and she helped the industry grow and evolve to where it is today. She’s sold more than 25 million videos and DVDs, starred on countless TV shows and written a dozen books. Now in her 60s, she is still fit, still amazing and still going strong, anxious to share what she’s learned along the way.
If you’re going to be stuck inside, it may as well be inside a tent in the great outdoors. Here’s how camping can take the common out of quarantining.
Looking for your next great summer read? We’ve got you covered with 5 great book recommendations that will keep you engaged, interested and entertained.
Tim Minchin’s creativity apparently knows no bounds. He’s an internationally acclaimed actor, comedian, writer, musician and the creator, writer, producer, director, composer and star of the dramatic television series Upright.
George Diaz was born in Cuba but moved to America with his family when he was five years old. As he approaches 64, Diaz reflects on his life as a hyphenated American and the pull between his birth country and the country he calls home.
On this week’s show, we catch up with Motown legend and Grammy winner Thelma Houston. She shot to fame with the mega-hit “Don’t Leave Me This Way” in 1977. Now that she’s in her 70s, she’s more active than ever.
Paintings might not be precious, but the process of painting is. Decades ago, Martha Jo Mahoney was diagnosed with aortic valve stenosis, a disease of the heart valves that can lead to sudden death. She was in such bad shape that doctors performed open-heart surgery to transplant a life-saving bovine valve. The operation was a success, but recovery was difficult. It wasn’t until she had a brush in her hand that she found her way forward.