My article last month went to print on the day my mother died. The realization of that day took my breath away.
As many have said, our failure to understand history will doom us to repeat it.
It reminded me of the old Far Side comic — What you say to your dog: “Hey Buster, want a treat?”; and what your dog hears: “Bla bla bla bla Buster bla bla bla treat.”
A good friend of mine is nearing completion of a master’s degree. While that might not seem out of the ordinary, my friend, Rick Insco, is 72 years old.
A couple of months ago, I read a news release from Ottawa County that this is the healthiest county in Michigan and has been since 2014.
I went to see the movie “Chappaquiddick” the other day. Being just a youngster when that incident took place regarding U.S. Sen. Ted Kennedy and Mary Jo Kopeckne, I had only a vague recollection of what happened.
Recently, having finished my scheduled home projects and a few dozen more that I got myself into along the way (you know how it is; one project is always 10 masquerading as a single idea), I decided to learn to play the banjo.
Every January, as the calendar rolls into a new year, my wife Amy asks each of our family members to choose a word — just one simple word — to use as a tag for positive change in the upcoming year.
May is Mental Health Month.
On May 18, the Tri-Cities Historical Museum will open a new exhibit titled “Coast Guard City, USA.” It will tell the story of how Grand Haven became “Coast Guard City, USA” and how the special relationship came to be.
My girls play lacrosse, and so I’ve had about three years to sort of get my act together and figure out what no one tells you when you come out of the auditorium after a pleasant, warm band concert.
I fail to see how glorifying God is proselytism.
A rite of passage for some kids in Michigan is summer swimming lessons.
Artificial intelligence involves machines that could successfully perform any intellectual task that a human being can. We have already seen how AI can play a role in our lives.
Despite the fickle April weather, Michiganders know that spring is all-but here. Soon everyone will be breaking out their shorts and sandals and getting outside to try and soak up some vitamin D.