In a Stage I survival-focused world, a father needed to be a problem-solver. He needed to “tough it out” by denying feelings. He needed to persuade, argue, debate, set rules, distinguish right from wrong without flexibility. These skills made him “eligible,” they brought him a wife and children. In every sense of the word, these skills were his relationship language. Problem is, “toughing it out” fed his loved ones’ mouths, but didn’t nurture his loved ones’ souls. - Warren Farrell

The Male Teacher Corps not only exposes children Read more
In a Stage II world, in communities in which Read more
The more our children see men being paid to take Read more
Although our grammar schools are teaching a whole Read more
Men are the Rosie-the-Riveters of parenting: Read more
When I see dads being most effective with Read more
Programs like TANF (Temporary Assistance to Needy Read more
Part of what a good dad can do, then, is to make Read more
Dads in the family are even more important than Read more
Since no one is always right, always being right Read more
If we want our children to have a balance between Read more
I could be a much better role model by sharing Read more
When we train men for war, we lose some part of Read more
When a dad admits he is wrong or asks for help Read more
When our binoculars are focused on the dad as Read more
Just as the Depression left a generation of dads Read more
It is important for a father who feels pushed Read more
In brief, sending a father-deprived child into Read more
In the past we believed both sexes were born with Read more
Just as women needed the help of the law to enter Read more
When we add the devaluation of male values to the Read more
My first conflict with NOW erupted in the Read more
On a deeper level, if our sons are learning they Read more
Both parents’ rights must exist primarily to a Read more
By starving our children of men, we have made Read more
Is a man’s body at stake? Any time a man is a Read more