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The Good Men Project - beBee

The Good Men Project

~ 100 buzzes
A Hive to share articles from the Good Men Project and to discuss issues that pertain to masculinity in the 21st Century.
Buzzes
  1. John White, MBA

    John White, MBA

    15/11/2016
    It's always a pleasure to get published on The Good Men Project and contribute to their mission. beBee mentioned and hyperlinked in the piece. 😀
    John White, MBA
    I Got Fired From My Job And The Hardest Part Was Telling My Daughter -
    goodmenproject.com It's in moments like these that we get the gut checks we need to be able to solve our greatest challenges in...
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  2. John White, MBA

    John White, MBA

    21/10/2016
    It's a huge honor to once again be published on The Good Men Project.
    John White, MBA
    The Skill I Learned While Getting an MBA that Transformed My Career and Life -
    goodmenproject.com Before I learned this I was the one contacting others, and I practically begged people to talk to me about an opportunity at their...
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    Comments

    John White, MBA
    22/10/2016 #4 John White, MBA
    #3 I've been doing some syndicating on the sites that allow it. So, I'm not having to write original material on every site I'm writing on. I'd be glad to contribute to chicago.com if you think there is a post of mine that would be a good fit. I'm in!
    Aurorasa Sima
    22/10/2016 #3 Aurorasa Sima
    #2 Wow ... that´s a lot of posts. Obviously you have it in you - the quality of the ones I saw is awesome. How about a guest post on my storyseekers-chicago.com? (:
    John White, MBA
    22/10/2016 #2 John White, MBA
    #1 @David B. Grinberg: I think this may have been my busiest blogging week yet. I published on beBee, Inc., Huffington Post, LinkedIn, and The Good Men Project. Whoa!
    David B. Grinberg
    21/10/2016 #1 David B. Grinberg
    John, kudos on your blogging prowess. I'm not sure how you find the time to write on so many platforms, but I admire you for it.
  3. John White, MBA

    John White, MBA

    06/10/2016
    Welcome to beBee JW Holland
    Welcome to beBee JW Holland JW is an Editor at The Good Men Project and also contributes to Fatherly.com, Babble.com, and The Huffington Post. You can find his profile on beBee here: ...
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    Comments

    JW Holland
    09/10/2016 #18 JW Holland
    Thanks everyone for the warm reception.
    Lisa Gallagher
    08/10/2016 #17 Lisa Gallagher
    Nice way to promote new users @John White, MBA. Welcome @JW Holland, and just followed! Thanks for reminding us of The Goodmen Project, many great articles which all can relate to!
    Franci Eugenia Hoffman
    08/10/2016 #16 Franci Eugenia Hoffman
    Welcome to beBee JW Holland
    Andrew Books
    07/10/2016 #15 Andrew Books
    Another familiar face! Welcome, JW....good to see you here!
    Dean Owen
    07/10/2016 #14 Dean Owen
    Welcome JW, and great job on the warm (and first live buzz) welcome John. I need to check out the Good Men Project website.
    Aaron Skogen
    07/10/2016 #13 Aaron Skogen
    Welcome to the hives @JW Holland. Good to see you here.
    Luizia Patrício
    07/10/2016 #12 Luizia Patrício
    Welcome @JW Holland 🐝🐝
    Adriana Bevacqua García
    07/10/2016 #11 Anonymous
    Welcome @JW Holland :-)
    Andrew Porter
    07/10/2016 #9 Andrew Porter
    Welcome to beBee JW Holland, I'm sure you will enjoy the experience.
    Milos Djukic
    07/10/2016 #8 Anonymous
    Welcome @JW Holland.
    Jim Murray
    07/10/2016 #7 Jim Murray
    Welcome JW. All bees matter here.
    David B. Grinberg
    07/10/2016 #6 David B. Grinberg
    Welcome @JW Holland, we hope you have a positive and satisfying social media experience on beBee. Like John, anyone he strongly recommends, must likewise be a good man. Buzz on...
    Loribeth Pierson
    07/10/2016 #5 Loribeth Pierson
    Welcome to beBee, @JW Holland!!
    Javier beBee
    07/10/2016 #4 Javier beBee
    @JW Holland welcome to the hive ! Thanks @John White, MBA
    John White, MBA
    07/10/2016 #2 John White, MBA
    I also wanted to mention that JW already wrote his first piece on Producer. So, check that out too!

    https://www.bebee.com/producer/@jw-holland/5-obstacles-to-success-and-happiness-that-i-overcame
    John White, MBA
    07/10/2016 #1 John White, MBA
    Welcome to beBee, @JW Holland!!
  4. Producertony buwawa

    tony buwawa

    17/09/2016
    10 KEYS -DEEP CALLETH UNTO DEEP (THE MYSTERY)
    10 KEYS -DEEP CALLETH UNTO DEEP (THE MYSTERY)LIFE LESSONS FROM THE BOOK OF PSALM 42:7"Deep calleth unto deep at the noise of thy waterspouts:all thy waves and thy billows are gone over me"At times when we are overwhelmed by our challenges , we wonder how God is using it to work for our good,...
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  5. Aaron Skogen

    Aaron Skogen

    30/08/2016
    I am super excited to have my first story published on The Good Men Project Website. Please share this link on FB and Twitter and help grow organic views on the site, as that can lead to an even broader syndication. I appreciate the help! I have a second article that will also appear on The Good Men project in the near future.

    A special thank you to @Sarah Elkins, @Christian Farber, A @Andrew Books and @John White, MBA for the advice as I made my first submissions to the Good Men Project. Unfortunately, it seems I did not make the change in the correct spot for the Bio, but I'll make sure to fix that going forward. Thanks you all for the help and insight, I appreciate each of you very much!
    Aaron Skogen
    Sunshine in a Bottle -
    goodmenproject.com A tapestry of painted...
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    Comments

    Aaron Skogen
    03/09/2016 #17 Aaron Skogen
    #15 Aww @Mamen Delgado, so happy you were able to meet Little Dude in this story. He's pretty loveable 😘. Hugs from Minnesota!
    Aaron Skogen
    03/09/2016 #16 Aaron Skogen
    #14 thank you so much @Margaret Aranda, MD, PhD, this comment from you means a lot to me. I sincerely appreciate it!
    Mamen Delgado
    02/09/2016 #15 Mamen Delgado
    You are so very special @Aaron Skogen! You and little Dude. I love you two, guys! ❤
    Margaret Aranda, MD, PhD
    02/09/2016 #14 Margaret Aranda, MD, PhD
    Reminiscence bringing great joy here, on so many levels. I immersed myself in the Good Men Project: website, FB, including the membership. I really love all there is to offer, and this article is a genuinely sparkling island in a sea of mediocrity in Men's Health. My opinion. Congratulations on this great merit!
    Aaron Skogen
    01/09/2016 #13 Aaron Skogen
    #12 I'm so glad the story brought all those memories back @Steven Brooks! Wonderful memories indeed! I am sure she will. Thank you.
    Steven Brooks
    01/09/2016 #12 Steven Brooks
    When I was a Little Dude we'd camp at a lake. One time I found a sandy beach and shallow water teeming with baby painted map turtles. I really enjoyed those critters! Last summer, while kayaking with my daughter, we pulled onto a gravelly beach to explore and rest. I found a small heart-shaped rock and presented it to her as a token of my love. She greatly blushed and smiled. I'm sure she'll keep it forever. Thanks for stirring up happy memories!
    Steven Brooks
    01/09/2016 #11 Steven Brooks
    The real treasure is before you.
    Aaron Skogen
    01/09/2016 #10 Aaron Skogen
    #9 thank you so much @John White, MBA, I appreciate the support!
    John White, MBA
    01/09/2016 #9 John White, MBA
    @Aaron Skogen: Great piece. on the GMP! Congratulations and keep publishing over there. I hope we will see more GMP content on beBee soon. CC: @Matt Sweetwood @Andrew Books @Christian Farber @Chris Spurvey
    Aaron Skogen
    31/08/2016 #8 Aaron Skogen
    #5 Thank you @David B. Grinberg!
    Aaron Skogen
    31/08/2016 #7 Aaron Skogen
    #6 Thank you so much @Lisa Gallagher. I appreciate the kind comment and the shares! The funny thing about kids (and @Paul O'Neill and I have discussed this) is how often the kids seem to be teaching us just as much!
    Lisa Gallagher
    31/08/2016 #6 Lisa Gallagher
    What a great story @Aaron Skogen, I tweeted it from your page. I love how you call your little guy, "Little dude," and you are teaching him so many valuable lessons.
    David B. Grinberg
    31/08/2016 #5 David B. Grinberg
    Congrats @Aaron Skogen. I always knew you were a good man!
    Aaron Skogen
    31/08/2016 #4 Aaron Skogen
    #3 thank you @Pascal Derrien! I appreciate the support my friend!
    Pascal Derrien
    30/08/2016 #3 Pascal Derrien
    super news and very well deserved :-)
    Aaron Skogen
    30/08/2016 #2 Aaron Skogen
    #1 Thank you so much @Andrew Books! I appreciate your help and support!
    Andrew Books
    30/08/2016 #1 Andrew Books
    Good for you @Aaron Skogen. Congrats!
  6. ProducerMatt Sweetwood

    Matt Sweetwood

    22/08/2016
    How Male Bonding Builds Better Business
    How Male Bonding Builds Better BusinessPublished on The Good Men Project 8/20/16One meeting I had last week had a surprisingly different flow.My company is called beBee.com. It is an 18-month old professional social network (think LinkedIn on steroids), and is looking for more investors...
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    Comments

    Barki Mustapha GSCE
    29/10/2016 #31 Barki Mustapha GSCE
    Great to be here
    God bless u always
    Robert Cormack
    28/10/2016 #30 Robert Cormack
    I've seen this work in a similar environment, Matt. It's called a bar, and we don't care a smidge about race, creed, color or political affiliations. We share our lives, our concerns, our hopes and fears, all of which has a freeing effect, consummated by each arguing over who should pick up the bill. Just kidding. It's been so long since I've been in a bar, but I'd like to think we built the path for bonding in the boardroom. Men do get it, even if women think we're trogs.
    Robby Love
    26/08/2016 #28 Robby Love
    What a excellent suggestion
    Vincent Andrew
    24/08/2016 #26 Vincent Andrew
    "From now on, when I hold business meetings (even if there are only men in the room), I am going to insist we begin by sharing something personal or interesting about ourselves. It really does build better business – and I will admit it, it feels good." Interesting idea. Worth a try to see what the effects may be. Thanks for sharing this @Matt Sweetwood.
    Anees Zaidi
    24/08/2016 #25 Anees Zaidi
    Great insight @Matt Sweetwood.
    Michael Dowling
    24/08/2016 #24 Michael Dowling
    @Matt Sweetwood - nice peek into the world of investment business...and the human interaction. You need to know your client, and the client needs to know you. Thanks for the share!
    Jim Murray
    23/08/2016 #23 Jim Murray
    Interesting insight. @Matt Sweetwood. In my advertising agency career I was in a lot of meeting like the one you described (a while ago now) and things never went like that. You tended to find out of about what people were like by their interests, sports, boating, shooting, golf etc. People seldom got personal and in hindsight, I think a lot of those meeting might have gone better, or at least more comfortably, if they had been like the one you just described. It's funny though because whenever I met with a creative director in a job interview situation, the conversation was almost 100% personal. Guess creative people are just nosier.
    Mamen Delgado
    23/08/2016 #21 Mamen Delgado
    Love that gentleman from the investment firm!! He is a beBee Bee, and probably by now he already knows it... ;) Great experience @Matt Sweetwood, thanks so much for sharing it, so you are not the only one who has learned how to hold your next business meeting. Wish you the best!!! And kudos to you about your family story. All my love!
    Margaret Aranda, MD, PhD
    23/08/2016 #19 Margaret Aranda, MD, PhD
    #13 After reading through the comments, yours is exactly where I started, too, @Mark Tillman Davis. You bring up excellent points that apply to a huge population of men, deserving of validation of course! I'm not a man, but I've been the only woman in a Conference Room full of male doctors thousands of times....and some of my best friends have always been men. Back in the day, I totally 'get' that a "man was a man" concept. But...today, the child isn't there just to be seen and not heard...parenting is not "Just do what I said." "BeCauSe I SaiD sO!" kinda thing. I'm raising my third generation of kids (no grandkids, humph!) so I've had my finger on the pulse. I think men should be men, and be the head of the family ~ testosterone wins out! Without going too extreme on what is presented, I'm thinking it may be better to look at this interaction more as 'mentoring' or 'parenting.' Because @Matt Sweetwood is a single Dad. I baked my Dad Mother's Day cakes, to honor him as both a mother and father. So perhaps @Matt Sweetwood, you are using that skill set here, not the 'crying mascara' 'drama' or talk of 'minutia' or gossip or blabber. Useful stuff. I'm thinking that is the angle. Matt? Being a single Dad has to matter.
    Margaret Aranda, MD, PhD
    23/08/2016 #18 Margaret Aranda, MD, PhD
    I was a bit hindered at a discussion of male bonding instinctually (after working with primarily surgeons for eons and ions)...but here is my take, which took a full-on turn: you nurture your children (honors for being a single parent~so was my Dad); the first man nurtured you; then everyone nurtured one another & that's what women do, by nature. So I'm thinking that women:emotion is really women:nurture. And are we parenting/mentoring/teaching leaders to be leaders during these business meetings? I'd say, "Yes." So I'm Sharing to 'Parenting Hives." And look what you've done! Taught men about meetings and also about parenting and having families! You did it. You do it. Congrats!
    Alexa Steele
    23/08/2016 #17 Alexa Steele
    So you all developed an affinity for one another? By taking an interest in your potential business partners as human beings first? This investment firm sounds like a really good match for beBee!
    David B. Grinberg
    23/08/2016 #16 David B. Grinberg
    Exemplary advice as usual, @Matt Sweetwood. Why am I not surprised. Good luck with everything in the Big Apple. I'll let you know when I visit NY.
    Lisa Gallagher
    22/08/2016 #15 Lisa Gallagher
    Excellent article @Matt Sweetwood. Thanks for tagging me. You wrote, "Everyone took turns sharing about themselves. The whole dynamic in the room changed. It was one of those moments you will remember long after the business part is forgotten." Helps to break the ice and really get to know others on another level.
    mohammed khalaf
    22/08/2016 #14 mohammed khalaf
    All savvy employers should know by now that providing equal opportunities to people simply makes good business sense in the 21st century economy. However, it appears that some CEOs and executive leaders haven't gotten the message.
    Mark Tillman Davis
    22/08/2016 #13 Mark Tillman Davis
    I have spent my entire adult life associated with men of "traditional" masculinity. These men would view the author's concept of "enlightened masculinity" as what we refer to as the feminization of men. We "Neanderthals" don't spend much time talking to each other about our feelings or sharing. We talk smack. We cuss. We use the "f" word like a comma. We don't give a thought to each others race or ethinicity or cultural background. It doesn't matter. What we have shared are difficult times in harsh environments. Life and death stuff. I would trust these men with my life, my wallet and my family.
    My father and grandfathers weren't big "sharers" either. They taught me my role as a man. Do the right thing in the right way for the reasons because that's what men do...and when you don't, be prepared for consequences. I idolize them and the men of their generations. Bonding between men happens as result of genuine experiences; not from an announcement that "at this point in the meeting, we're gonna' share."
    Javier beBee
    22/08/2016 #12 Javier beBee
    🐝🐝🐝🐝 bzzzzzzzz
    Paul "Pablo" Croubalian
    22/08/2016 #11 Paul "Pablo" Croubalian
    #10 LOL Any time, my friend, any time.
    Javier beBee
    22/08/2016 #10 Javier beBee
    #8 LOL my first flight to Canada is going to be to meet Pablo. After some drink let's talk about hives hahaha
    Zachary Ostin
    22/08/2016 #9 Zachary Ostin
    Love this post @Matt Sweetwood. We need each other more than we think.
    Paul "Pablo" Croubalian
    22/08/2016 #8 Paul "Pablo" Croubalian
    #7 Yes, it sounds like those brokers did their homework
  7. Andrew Books

    Andrew Books

    20/08/2016
    ON the GMP today - thanks for publishing!
    Andrew Books
    Family is Everything: The Lesson Dad Left Behind -
    goodmenproject.com I thought my journey earnestly began on the day I married my wife. It turns out I was...
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  8. John White, MBA

    John White, MBA

    07/07/2016
    A powerful read from @Christian Farber on The Good Men Project.
    John White, MBA
    My Secret Is Out: I Have OCD! -
    goodmenproject.com Chris Farber shares his story of living with...
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    Comments

    Sara Jacobovici
    19/07/2016 #6 Sara Jacobovici
    Great share @Aaron Skogen. Definitely a strong and important message. @Christian Farber your story needs to be heard and I am glad it was posted on a site working to fight stigma. "The more people who share their stories, the more light is shone on these invisible illnesses, and the more the stigma of living with mental illness is reduced."
    Aaron Skogen
    07/07/2016 #2 Aaron Skogen
    This is a powerful story indeed @Christian Farber, well done. I wholeheartedly agree with your perspective on treatment and your strong advocacy for early intervention. For those who suffer from mental health diseases, intervention is life altering. You talk for a while about regrets. I am certain you would not be the man, husband, father, et. al., that you are, had you not battled this demon. You would certainly be a different person. I only mention the regret portion as I believe regret to be a fruitless and ultimately, negative emotion. Your experience has granted you many gifts, of this I am sure, and your writing is a gift to the rest of us. No regrets! Thank you for a great article. And thank you @John White, MBA for sharing!
    Mickael Angelo Yusufidis
    07/07/2016 #1 Mickael Angelo Yusufidis
    Important piece of writing. Courage is everything and I can definitely relate to this. Thank You for sharing.
  9. John White, MBA

    John White, MBA

    14/06/2016
    John White, MBA
    Water Bottles and CO2 - Our Forever Legacy -
    goodmenproject.com None of us really know what our legacy will be, but Chris Farber is betting not all of it will be...
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  10. ProducerJohn White, MBA

    John White, MBA

    03/05/2016
    A Father Should Be Great
    A Father Should Be GreatJohn White shares his thoughts on the qualities that make a dad “great.”—“And all of your words fall flat. I made something of myself and now you want to come back. But your love, it isn’t free, it has to be earned. Back then I didn’t have anything...
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    Comments

    debasish majumder
    12/09/2016 #23 debasish majumder
    Great post @John White, MBA. mother bear the child in her womb and to become ideal father, it is hard, as he has to act accordingly to become an axiom to be followed. nice post indeed! thank you for sharing the post.
    Lisa Gallagher
    12/09/2016 #22 Lisa Gallagher
    Love this story by @John White, MBA
    Vincent Andrew
    24/06/2016 #21 Vincent Andrew
    "A great dad is a difference maker. He realizes that his work is never done. He knows that his job is often thankless and he is at peace with that. A great dad raises well-adjusted children." Yes absolutely I can relate with this. Thanks @John White, MBA View more
    "A great dad is a difference maker. He realizes that his work is never done. He knows that his job is often thankless and he is at peace with that. A great dad raises well-adjusted children." Yes absolutely I can relate with this. Thanks @John White, MBA for sharing this. Close
    Donna-Luisa Eversley
    24/06/2016 #19 Donna-Luisa Eversley
    Great post @John White, MBA... think all parents should aspire for being the greatest they can be...a human condition of love... inspired!
    Lisa Gallagher
    22/06/2016 #18 Lisa Gallagher
    dont get it.. hit enter before I was done.
    Lisa Gallagher
    22/06/2016 #17 Lisa Gallagher
    #16 @John White, MBA it will be a 'work in progress' for life. I just had this talk with my daughter 2 nights ago. No one gave us a handbook on how to be excellent parents and all we can do is our best. I told my daughter I hope the good I've don't certainly outweighs the negatives. And to remember we are all human, humans ere but loving parents learn from their mistakes and move forward. My kids are grown and there are times they still don't
    John White, MBA
    22/06/2016 #16 John White, MBA
    #8 Thank you, @Franci Eugenia Hoffman. My parenting is a work in progress. I usually just lead with the heart.
    Jason Attar
    22/06/2016 #15 Jason Attar
    Thank you for posting this article. I can relate...
    Don Kerr
    22/06/2016 #14 Don Kerr
    @John White, MBA Thought provoking again. I didn't become a dad 'til my mid-50s. As a friend just recently said, sometimes you play well on the front nine and sometimes on the back nine. Part of the reason I didn't have kids the first go 'round was because my adopted father was aloof, remote, cold, domineering, and, well...'nuff said. When I took the plunge I swore to try to be better than he was on many fronts while taking from him some of the good that I managed to mine. At this point, I am doing OK. I get the rudimentary "You're the worst dad in the history of mankind" comments but I view them as a badge of competence and honour. What I work on most of all now, probably because I could slip into grumpy old man territory, is being patient and understanding that my boys relentless curiosity and quest to learn will be annoying at times. A good dad never loses his ability to recapture his sense of wonder and in so doing help his kids grow their whole brain and live life fully. Thanks again for this post. I needed it today on day three of summer vacation where I am operating as Camp Dad!
    Divyakant Mishra
    22/06/2016 #13 Divyakant Mishra
    Father must Teach How to Deal With Human Material in addition to Millions of other Materials.ThanQ.
    Divyakant Mishra
    22/06/2016 #12 Divyakant Mishra
    There is Nothing like Part Time Job Everything is a Full Time Job.
    David B. Grinberg
    22/06/2016 #11 David B. Grinberg
    You did it again, @John White, MBA! Belated kudos on another awesome read filled with important insights. I shared with the "College" group (51K) here on beBee. Keep up the awesome!
    Anees Zaidi
    20/06/2016 #10 Anees Zaidi
    "My father didn't tell me how to live; he lived, and let me watch him do it." - Clarence Budington Kelland. My father did the same. Thanks @John White, MBA for your lovely post.
    Fatima Williams
    19/06/2016 #9 Fatima Williams
    You must be every kids dream dad. Keep rocking @John White, MBA
    Franci Eugenia Hoffman
    19/06/2016 #8 Franci Eugenia Hoffman
    I enjoyed your story @John White, MBA. I imagine you to be a terrific dad as you seem to dedicate yourself to making your life and those lives around you more meaningful.
    Milos Djukic
    05/05/2016 #7 Anonymous
    Thank you @Diane Schultz!
    Diane Schultz
    05/05/2016 #6 Diane Schultz
    My Dad was an honorable, loving man, who worked multiple jobs to support his family. He taught me about true love because he dated my Mom for a year while she fought polio and paralysis. He whistled, sang and played a harmonica. He made our Halloween costunes and made sure we had new clothes for at least Christmas. He designed and built doll beds and our swingset play house amongst other things. Dad gave us magic shows at birthday oartues, always learning new ones. Dad taught us to listen to birds chirping and I feel the cardinal in my tree is Dad visiting. My Dad loved us unconditionally and cherished my Mom. He lived in extreme pain and endured severe illnesses but he oersevered. He taught us to keep family together. He read to us and encouraged us to learn forever. He laughed with a mischievious twinkle in his eyes and you knew firecrackers were going off sometime during July 4th..Above all else, he taught us to count our blessings and honor/praise God. He engrained in us to show empathy and grace to all. Not a day goes by that I do not recall his vslues, lessons and sayings. This is what made my Dad so great.
    John White, MBA
    05/05/2016 #5 John White, MBA
    #4 Thank you @Julie Hickman. @Milos Djukic you are great too!!
    Milos Djukic
    05/05/2016 #3 Anonymous
    @John White, MBA, you are great...
    Lisa Gallagher
    04/05/2016 #2 Lisa Gallagher
    I really enjoyed this story @John White, MBA!
  11. John White, MBA

    John White, MBA

    02/05/2016
    /
    John White, MBA
    10 Tips for Men to Survive a Divorce, Save Tons of Money and Stay Out of Jail -
    goodmenproject.com Matt Sweetwood survived one of the most contentious divorce cases ever. He shares his wisdom now with men who find themselves in family court. Here are some...
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    Comments

    Ali Anani
    02/05/2016 #2 Ali Anani
    Divorce and jail- that is a hard combination
    Brian McKenzie
    02/05/2016 #1 Brian McKenzie
    Russian roulette 1 in 6 FAIL, Marriage 1 in 2 FAIL
  12. Matt Sweetwood

    Matt Sweetwood

    25/04/2016
    Great post on The Good Men Project from @Dustin Maherg. Looks like the number of Good Men Project is growing here on beBee!
    Matt Sweetwood
    How a Dad Can Cherish the Opportunity to Coach His Son -
    goodmenproject.com If being a dad is the most important thing to a man,then what he says to his son has to be done with the vision to shape and...
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  13. Matt Sweetwood

    Matt Sweetwood

    13/04/2016
    If you have kids going to college soon, you will appreciate this post.
    /
    Matt Sweetwood
    The 8 Things a Seasoned Dad Wishes He Could Tell Every Kid in College -
    goodmenproject.com Matt Sweetwood has been to college. He has had kids in college. He has taken years of experience and compiled a list for your kids. Listen...
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  14. John White, MBA

    John White, MBA

    13/03/2016
    @Matt Sweetwood via The Good Men Project. A great read.
    John White, MBA
    If This Dad Could Travel Back in Time, Here's What He Would Change -
    goodmenproject.com Matt Sweetwood has built himself a mental time machine. He is going to go back and change all the things that went wrong in his life. Here is how his journey...
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    Comments

    Matt Sweetwood
    11/04/2016 #1 Matt Sweetwood
    My latest post on The Good Men Project
  15. John White, MBA

    John White, MBA

    17/01/2016
    Honored to once again be published in The Good Men Project.
    /
    John White, MBA
    6 Things this Man Will Never do Again for Success -
    goodmenproject.com In spite of his list of successes for 2015 he's determined he'll never again sacrifice health and family to make it...
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    Comments

    Javier beBee
    11/04/2016 #2 Javier beBee
    Congratulations @John White, MBA !
    John White, MBA
    17/01/2016 #1 John White, MBA
    /