Adventure, Spotlight, WDS

WDS Contest: And the Ticket Goes To…

For the last two weeks, amazing essays, poems, lists and videos have been appearing on the topic, Why Adventure? Today, I draw the winner from among them, and award that person a shiny new World Domination Summit ticket.

With so many great adventurers to choose from, how do you pick a winner? Well, voting and arbitrary judgement are both time-honored traditions, but this is adventure. There’s always an element of the unexpected, the unpredictable in adventure, right?

So, as promised, I used a random selection method to choose the winner.

What kind of random selection method? Well…

If you know what that is, roll twice on the Wandering Blogger table. If you don’t know what that is, I am totally not a nerd. And never was.

Of course, you have no idea if I’m really rolling the die or not. I could just “cheat” and put it on whatever number I want, and say I rolled it. But this is a low-tech operation and the best I can do is ask for your trust. Plus, if I wanted to just pick the winner myself, it’s my contest—I could just do that openly. But I think adding luck to the mix is more fun.

Other fine print:

  • I reserved the right to enter one “favorite” twice, but decided against it. I liked all the entries so much, I want everyone to have an equal chance.
  • One person entered in order to give their ticket (if they won) to their friend, Julianne. But Julianne entered too! (She didn’t know about them when they both entered, it was innocent.) So Julianne is just in the contest once like everyone else.
  • I had earlier said than Benjamin Jenk’s video response was not meant as an entry. That was a misunderstanding on my part, so he has been entered.

Here’s the final list of contenders:

(You can see their entries here, here and here.)

Who’s the lucky one that gets the golden ticket?

Fate is just a die roll away…

Clatter clatter clatter…

And the winner is:

Gregory Dsouza of Mindsightz Blog!

Congratulations Gregory—expect an email from me shortly working out the details of the ticket transfer. Your reasons to adventure were introspective, vivid, and punchy all at once. Take those qualities with you to the Summit and tell ’em the Rogue Priest says hello… You’re about to meet a whole bunch of free thinking people.

Very free thinking! Photo courtesy of Armosa Studios.

Many thanks to everyone who entered, everyone who helped spread the word and, of course, all my readers for being your awesome selves. And many thanks to Chris Guillebeau for hosting the World Domination Summit and endorsing this giveaway.

Anybody have a question for Gregory? Wonder what he hopes to do or learn at WDS? Speak up! We have to grill him now…

Adventure, Spotlight, WDS

Essays on Adventure: Final Round

Last night at midnight my contest officially closed. We’ve had many amazing people weigh in on the question, “Why Adventure?” but now it gets exciting. In this batch we have our first dissenting opinion, our first video response, and several people who make the case for everyday adventure over grandiose quests.

Ready for the final entries? Here they are!

Behind the gate at the World Domination Summit. Photo courtesy of Armosa Studios.


Because you can jump from a building, stop and pose for a photo, and land on your feet
Like a Superman with style.

Why Adventure? on Amazing Crazy World

Jennifer Miller

I’m actually a very routine individual. Or, at least I think I am. I make lists, I organize my time, I keep a schedule and I LOVE doing these things. But these things were not what made me love my life before. It was the unknown…

Why Adventure? on WLS

Erica Cosminsky

It was a very long drive… My opinion is that it’s only eight hours. We got to go and see things that many people will never get to see in their whole lives.

Why Adventure? on the Invisible Office

Benjamin Jenks

This one isn’t an entry, but it’s the only video response and a damn cool message. If this was an entry it might be my pick for favorite, solely for the “twinkle in the eye.” Bearded Yoda, indeed.

Why Adventure? on AdventureSauce

Alaia Williams

 I might not jump off bridges or eat body parts of animals that I don’t even want to think about – and that’s okay. I’ll take my adventure and new experiences in other ways, thanks.

Thoughts on Adventure

David Yakobovitch

This one isn’t an entry, but a response to the contest. Can adventure really be achieved through books, guides and a Summit of interesting people?

World Domination starts when you are ready.  Not when you attend World Domination Summit.

Why The $100 Startup Will Not Inspire Your Next Adventure

So, who’s the big winner?

I’m warming up my dice. The results will be revealed today at 5 pm CST right here at Rogue Priest.

Do you have a favorite? Remember, I can designate one entry to be put in the drawing twice, thus increasing its odds of winning. If you want to start making your case for someone, you only have a few hours. Hit the comments and convince me!

The other entries can be seen here and here.

Adventure, Spotlight, WDS

More Essays on Adventure

My contest to give away a ticket to the World Domination Summit goes on, and more great entries are gliding in! Each of the essays below reflects on person’s take on the question, “Why Adventure?” and the value that adventure brings to us as human beings.


Dancing at World Domination Summit 2011. Photo courtesy of Armosa Studios.

Stephanie Kelly

Excitement and change; most people would probably say they like the former, but not everyone likes the latter – and change is a crucial aspect of adventure. If you know what’s going to happen, or if you stay in one place, it’s not an adventure. If there’s nothing that takes you  out of your comfort zone, that requires a leap of faith, it’s not an adventure.

Why Adventure? on A Quiet Revolution

Eric Lunsford

In the end, success came for them not because they focused on the bottom line, are really good at getting together investors, or know how to make a sale… their success came from everything they learned on their adventure. If it wasn’t for the trips they took, they would have never been able to build what they have now.

5 Entrepreneurs Show How Traveling Guarantees Business Success

Julianne Kanzaki

No one ever regretted adventure, not even Aron Ralston, who had to amputate his own arm in the isolated canyon in Utah.

Why Adventure? on SwimBikeRun

Gregory Dsouza

Get out of the 9-5 and LIVE

Why Adventure? on Mindsightz

Marvin Abisia for Julianne

This one was entered on behalf of a friend to surprise her with the ticket. As it turns out she already entered on her own! What a bunch of go-getters

I’ve come to believe more and more that life was not meant to be lived within the confines and rules of a world designed by others.

To Find Out Who You Are, Go On An Adventure

The contest remains open through midnight tonight (CST). To read the other entries, go here. To enter the contest yourself (do it!), go here.

Does one of these takes really speak to you?

Adventure, Spotlight, WDS

Three Essays on Adventure

Afterparty at the World Domination Summit. Photo courtesy of Armosa Studios.

Last week I announced a contest to give away a coveted ticket to the infamous World Domination Summit. The contest is still going through May 3, and you should enter immediately by clicking here.

In case you need a little inspiration, here are the first entries. I posed the question, “Why Adventure?” and I’m really impressed by the passion behind people’s answers. Let’s see ’em:

Kandice Na’Te Cole

When we say yes to adventure, we are saying yes to something that has been lodged deep down inside of us. We say yes to a kick-ass life that we are creating on our own. We say yes to the hero’s journey.

Disrupting Adventure

Bridget Pilloud

We shared our stories. And when you can’t see people, in the middle of the night, in the middle of nowhere, with the Perseids, it’s a lot like a Quaker meeting. You gently choose stories that improve upon the silence. And there’s not much, under the Perseids, that does.

Why Adventure?

Mitchell Roth

(This is actually a non-entry. Mitch already has his WDS ticket, but he wanted to get in on the blog topic anyway. I wasn’t going to stand in his way!)

There was a time in your life when you were still figuring out the world every single day… When you take an adventure — whether traveling, reading a challenging book, attempting something new, or indulging in your art — you get to experience the wonder of childhood again and explore the unknown.

Why Adventure?

Does one of these resonate with you more than the others? What are your reasons for adventuring—or not adventuring?

L Days cover_front only_half size

My book Lúnasa Days is available on Kindle and in paperback. Get your copy here.

Adventure, WDS

How to Win a Free WDS Ticket

A little love from the World Domination Summit. Photo courtesy of Armosa Studios.

The greatest four days of my life were when I attended the World Domination Summit in June 2011. It wasn’t the speakers or the setting, though both were impressive. It was because I had never before been part of a group of such mind-breakingly remarkable people.

I think creatives, dreamers and philosophers often feel alone. We stand outside the pack, different than everyone else. We have to fight against the current.

For a few joyful days, the outsiders were the current. If inspiration were wine, this was the vineyard.

Now I want to bring you inside.

Golden Ticket

Last year I excitedly pre-booked my ticket for WDS 2012. I did this knowing full well that I wouldn’t be able to go. Gods willing, I’ll be on my 8,000 mile walk when the World Domination Summit convenes this year.

So I want to give it away.

Two weeks from now, on Friday, May 4, I will draw one lucky winner and give them my ticket. Their admission to this sold-out, world-changing event will be absolutely free.

There are some conditions (always, right?)—

  1. World Domination Summit 2012 happens July 6-8 in Portland, OR. Only enter if you can make it there on those dates.
  2. By entering the contest you agree not to sell the winning ticket.

Sounds Good, Give Me the Ticket

Sure thing. Here’s how you enter:

Publish a blog post on the topic: Why Adventure?

Link it to at least one page on Rogue Priest.

When it goes live, email me the link and your contact info. [Email info removed because contest is closed.]

What I’ll do:

  • Curate the entries and post links to all of them
  • Ignore any entries that come in after May 3 (CST)
  • Use a random selection method to draw and announce a winner May 4
  • Help the winner find lodging in Portland if needed

Adventure is a topic close to my heart. I consider it the ultimate spiritual practice. That’s why I want to highlight the dreams of others who adventure too (or want to). I can hardly wait to see what you write.

Adventurer or not, the contest is open to absolutely anybody. Even if you have very different views from me, if your post addresses the topic Why Adventure? it still counts.

I reserve the right to choose one favorite post and put it in the drawing twice. Other than that, it’s even odds for all entrants. Writing not your strong suit? Vlogs, photo essays and other styles of entry are welcome too.

Special thanks to WDS founder and chief executive rebel, Chris Guillebeau, for giving his blessing and encouragement to the contest. May the best adventurer win!

Please share, tweet and excitedly shout about this contest so more people know about it.

Social Skills, WDS

The Greatest Weapon for World Domination

I used to be terrible at talking to people. In fact, I was terrible at anything social. My strategy for parties was to stick close to one friend. I’d follow them like a puppy dog if need be. My strategy for everything else was to only talk to people I already knew.

I was not just an introvert. Introverts are often great socially; they just like it in short bursts. I was an introvert who was shite at talking to anyone.

I’ve talked before about the value of social bravery and how I trained my skills. In the last few years I’ve become a lot more extroverted, and a lot better at talking to new people. But last week it was time to put it to the ultimate test.

Last week, for the first time, I touched down in Portland, Oregon. My mission: to take over the world.

The World Domination Summit

The occasion was the World Domination Summit, organized by the remarkable Chris Guillebeau. Chris is a powerful writer who pens a soft, honest voice but advocates big ideas. I’ll gladly admit that his (free) ebook 279 Days to Overnight Success is perhaps the single biggest influence on the shape this blog has taken.

The purpose of the World Domination Summit (WDS) was, essentially, to bring together hundreds of the most awesome people possible. I’ve really never seen anything like it. The event had the format of a conference, but it was not industry-specific, nor tied to any one issue or topic. The main thing uniting the attendees is that we believe in Chris’ message of unconventional strategies for life, work and travel.

The result is that a wide variety of people were present. Entrepreneurs and moguls, writers and artists, digital nomads, bloggers, the list goes on. Some are just starting out, others are established names. But what we all have in common is we are innovative, creative types—and we take no prisoners.

Photo credit: Armosa Studios

500 of your Biggest Fans

Chris frames all of his greatest projects in terms of changing the world. Out of the many people using that phrase, he’s one of the few I believe.

But the people I met at WDS have the same ambition. Every person there has some kind of project or dream, and they’re actually doing them. (They’re also very ExPoMod.) The effect? When you talk about your wildest, craziest dream, what you get is a sea of people pitching in with advice, suggestions, and ideas for how you can do it.

For example, my great dream is to walk from Minneapolis to South America. When I tell people about my dream, I’m used to getting a few responses:

You know it’s not safe, right?

Good luck crossing all those borders.

You won’t be able to support yourself without working that long.

Are you crazy?

With this group, the very first time I opened my mouth to talk about my dream someone pointed at a thoughtful-looking blonde guy at the next table. “Have you talked to Nate? Nate’s walking across America!” Other responses included advice on how to stay safe, suggestions for how to make a living while traveling that long, and being told I’m awesome.

You can see why I like this crowd.

But what struck me most is that the advice I got was not just rah-rah cheerleading. It was practical advice based on experience running location-independent businesses and traveling off the tourist trail.

The name “World Domination Summit” is something of a tongue-in-cheek title. No one there actually intends to rule the world. But after spending a weekend with these 500 people I can’t escape the idea that they—we, all of us—really are poised to have a lasting and profound influence on the world.

Photo credit: Armosa Studios

Weapon of Choice

When I departed for WDS, I was very conscious that I was not going there for the speakers. I was going for the other attendees.

I was mindful of some advice that Colin Wright gave me about building my blog: “You should be increasing your network like a crazy person.” (Colin’s book Networking Awesomely is the only reason I have any idea how to do that.) Any regular conference-goer knows that the main allure is networking, and usually that means a lot of awkward business lunches and palming your card out to everyone you meet. But I’ve learned that inviting people to parties, buying them drinks, and getting to know them as people rather than business contacts—you know, actually making friends—is more fun, more genuine, and way more effective.

And that is why WDS was a test for me. It was one of the biggest opportunities I’ve ever had to meet people who can play a role in launching my dream. And my success or failure depended 100% upon my social skills. My newbie, fledgling social skills.

A few of the amazing people I now count as dear friends:

  • James Watt, @adventuringraw. I knew James from Twitter, but had no idea that his head is a supercomputer of all things marketing. His next business project will put that knowledge to use for small business owners in an incredible new way. But even more than business talk, we really connected discussing martial arts, health, and building community. I’m amazed how much James and I have in common, and how at home I feel with him after just a few conversations.
  • Tessa Zeng, @teezeng. Tessa is equal parts artist and philosopher, and the two parts dance together with uncompromising grace. One conversation with her caused me to scrap and rewrite Walk Like a God. Tessa has a unique ability to step back and see the vital role that art can play in changing minds, which is the topic of her ebook Change Creation. I’ve never seen anyone so deftly isolate what effect a work has (or doesn’t) and how to amplify it.
  • Matt Langdon, @theherocc. When people ask Matt what he does for a living, he gets to say this: “I teach kids how to be heroes.” And he really does. Matt’s in-school educational program is built around the simple premise that the opposite of a hero is not a villain, it’s a bystander. With this core idea children are shown how they can make dramatic change in their schools and communities simply by speaking up instead of staying silent. My favorite thing I learned from Matt is that kids do, in fact, know the difference between a celebrity and a hero.


Social skills are the tool with the lowest failure rate. Have you ever thought about where your social skills come from, and how they got the way they are? I spent years working on mine, and many of my friends don’t believe I used to be an introvert. But my skills are still a work in progress, something I hone a little more every day.

Please leave a comment and let me know what lets you be more comfortable socially. Is there a particular experience that gave you your social skills? Or were you just born that way? I look forward to hearing what the Rogue Priest community has to say!

Personal Development

When Is It a Good Idea to Quit?

Quitting is something I’ve never been good at. I’m crazy stupid about not quitting.

I’m not sure exactly where I get this trait, but I think it’s hereditary. I remember the family camping trip where we stayed in our campsite through a tornado. That made me think maybe dad is crazy stupid about not quitting, too.

This can be a phenomenally good quality. I can’t remember how many times I’ve gotten something to work after others have given up. Most people declare “impossible” at the threshold of their exhaustion. I just power through. I’d like to think I’d make a good Navy SEAL.

But even I have learned that there are times when giving up is a good call. My short list of “quittable moments” includes:

  • Breaking a fast that coincided with two days of construction work and a 12-hour round trip car ride.
  • Deciding against 2 years of grad school to pursue a career in politics, when I realized I absolutely loathe politics.
  • Breaking up with a girlfriend after she literally threw a vase at me (I thought that was only supposed to happen in cartoons)
  • Deciding not to die in an icy coffin.

These were all good decisions, and I regret none of them. Recently however I was faced with a much bigger decision.

The Closing of an Era

For seven years one of the most important things in my life was my temple. I founded the Temple myself, and led it through serious travails early on. We started off in an attic studio with one window and a lot of bare insulation. In time we moved to a beautiful house near the river, and ultimately, to a traditional Irish cottage. I helped build the Irish cottage myself, and did all of the work on a broken ankle. I helped fund it, paint it, and consecrate it.

At the time we built it, I imagined the temple surviving long after my own death, passed on to future generations of priests that I trained myself.

But that wasn’t meant to be.

In the past year it became increasingly clear that the Temple was not doing what it was supposed to do. It was the hub of a wonderful little community, no doubt about it. But it wasn’t helping people find their purpose in life, discover who they truly are, or change their lives to follow their dreams. And after exhaustive discussions with the others involved with running it—discussions about passing it on to new leadership, adding new programs, or even radically changing the structure of the Temple—it became clear that we didn’t have the humanpower to change things.

So there I was. The two options on the table were:

  1. Continue asking people to give their time, money and energy to an organization that was not changing lives; or
  2. Close the organization.

In black and white, Option 1 looks ridiculous. But when you’re standing at the brink, looking at giving up something you’ve worked so hard on, you start to justify. 90% of nonprofit boards would choose Option 1. Because quitting looks an awful lot like failure.

Faced with that, you start finding reasons not to quit. You start to rationalize.

Radical Honesty

One of the reasons you don’t want to quit is because of sunk costs and cognitive dissonance: the idea that you already invested so much that it’d be stupid to give up now.

The other big reason is that people tend to assume the future will be better than the present.

Staying the course for either of these reasons is like staying in a bad relationship long after the love’s over. I remember asking a friend, after a messy breakup, if he thought I should give it one more try with her.

“That depends,” he told me. “What’s going to be different?”

Ultimately, that is the litmus test for any cool-it-or-blow situation. Every pattern in your life has momentum. If that momentum isn’t taking you where you want, then the future will not be better—no matter how much you’ve already invested—unless you can change some key part of your situation today. Ask yourself honestly: can you?

If you can, then you might be able to shift the momentum for the better. That is called winning.

If you can’t, then you should get off the train before it takes you any farther. That is also called winning.

Or you could keep on without changing the momentum. It may seem easiest, it may save face, but that is called losing.

The Noble Choice

When something isn’t working, making the choice to quit it—rather than linger on—is a moment of integrity. It was very hard for me to realize that as I contemplated closing my Temple. But it failed the litmus test, so I began to take action.

As I spoke to each of the key people involved in the Temple, I saw that they understood. Each of them gave me their support, but more importantly, each of them could feel it: we aren’t doing what we set out to do. Maybe they were waiting on me to catch up to them, since I am crazy stupid about not quitting.

Monday I announced the news. It felt good. It was a powerful moment where we determined our own future: to have integrity, not just stubborness.

Have you ever had to make this kind of a choice? Which way did you go? Were you able to swallow your pride and quit, or did you ride it to the very end? Share your stories!

Adventure, Heroism, Religion

Why I Believe in Heroism

Last week I answered a lot of questions about what my temple teaches: a branch of polytheism firmly rooted in old Irish traditions. But one of the things I value about that path is that it allows members to have their own individual beliefs. My spiritual views go far beyond polytheism.

Although I will always honor the gods of nature, I don’t consider their worship to be my religion. The Heroic Life is my religion. 

Dreams and Distractions

When I was a boy, I believed I could be a hero. I knew that I wasn’t very athletic, and no good at fighting. I got scared easily by roller coasters, horror movies and haunted houses. But somehow, whenever I watched a movie with a hero in it I was sure I could be one.

Most kids feel this way.

As adults, we feel something very similar, but with a twist. We empathize with the hero but we assume it’s just fantasy. Adults think of heroic stories as an escape, an amusement, a moment spent in an imaginary world.

Kids don’t make that assumption. Being a hero is not just make-believe and definitely not a fantasy. It’s an aspiration.

Kids sincerely expect that one day, they can be heroes.

I think they’re right.

A Steady Diet of Fantasy

As a little kid I was into the normal stuff—ninja turtles, dinosaurs. I even went through a lengthy Greek Mythology phase. At the time, I didn’t know that was unusual.

By age 12 I had cozied up to my Super Nintendo and become a pretty serious gamer. The games I liked all had something in common: they were fantasy adventures with strong storylines, RPG video games. Since I was overweight and introverted, I found it a lot easier to play in those imaginary worlds than the real one. In the games I could go anywhere; I traveled the earth with Will, a psychic boy with a flute, and visited the Seven Wonders. In the real world I was in a house in Wisconsin.

These games had powerful motifs in common. The most important was that a small group of people, working for a common cause, could do anything. They might come from very different backgrounds and not even get along, but if they stood by each other in the hard times they were unstoppable.

And ultimately, that was the allure of the games. It wasn’t about completing quests and it definitely wasn’t about defeating monsters. It was about a journey with friends to places unknown.

These journeys were always a fantasy.

A Day at the Wharf

By college I was a different person, but I still felt this secret sense that something much bigger is possible. I threw myself into a variety of projects, not least of which was the Stone Circle Study.

But this was before that.

It was a beautiful spring day. The school year was almost over. I was with two talented artist friends, and we decided to walk down by the lake.

Lake Michigan is a sea. It extends far beyond the horizon and brews some fierce storms. Milwaukee is on the west side of the lake, which makes for delightful weather: the winters aren’t too cold and the summers aren’t too hot.

This particular day was warm, but not what you’d think of as swimming weather. We walked along the broken remains of a concrete pier. It had once run far out into the lake, and now it looked like a lost roadway to a sunken city.

We walked as far as we could easily go. Broken chunks of pylon sat before us, waves ripping over them. Another intact section of pier beckoned ten feet away. My adventure gene kicked in, and my friends weren’t far behind.

With some precarious balancing and a giant leap we successfully crossed to the farthest section of pier. We didn’t even get (very) wet. We chatted for a while, and learned that crows and gulls seem to get along pretty well. But I kept eying something.

That damned underwater road.

You had to do it. You would’ve done it, right? We sure as shit did.

Next thing we knew we were in the water, riding the waves to leap from sunken block to sunken block. Sure the air wasn’t that warm, but that made the water seem warmer. We were in full clothing but who cared?

We skittered, splashed, scrambled, waded and outright swam our way from block to block, buffeted about by waves and laughing as we went. That kind of moment is the very definition of being alive.

We had to help each other to climb back onto the pier. The waves battered at us and the broken concrete was at once sharp and slippery. But together, we were able to make it.

I remember the thought coming to me so clearly: This is the closest I’ve been to one of those games. 

And then: We could do this. We could just journey around and have adventures. 

Adventures? Was that a lifestyle? I quickly thought of the problems: money, food, shelter, weather, hygiene, and health.

I shoved the thought aside, reluctantly. We walked home soaking wet, and the day ended like any other. But that was the first time that I imagined a journeying, free lifestyle as an adult.

Every Day is Training

Although I did not run off to be a professional pier-climber, my perspective changed. Every time I did something adventurous I witnessed firsthand the powerful sense of self-determination and fulfillment it provides.

I stopped thinking of stories about heroes as fantasies that reality can’t match. They’re not. Stories about heroes are based on our highest aspirations.

And that’s the hook. The reason people naturally love those stories is because they are founded, however remotely, on the reality that humans can do virtually anything.

Heroic stories in their earliest form started off not as fiction, but as a code of values. Heroic Age cultures like ancient Greece honestly expected their warriors to emulate the heroes in the myths. The values of courage, endurance, honor, truth and generosity were the goals of real society. The myths are value narrative.

This approach gave us our most enduring mythic themes and the story structure that is used in epic movies to this day. Pop culture repeatedly confronts us with this narrative, which whispers to us: You are the one. You can be the hero. Be brave. Take action. You are the one.

Heroic myths are not meant to be stories, they’re meant to be instruction manuals. That’s what Joseph Campbell missed: analyzing heroic myth is beside the point. Understanding it means living it.

I didn’t realize all that at the time, but I intuitively began to plan and lead adventures of my own. And I continue to live that way. It might take years to be able to travel freely, but that is ultimately the next step. Every day is training.

You Want My Faith?

People are often surprised when I say I don’t have any use for faith. I’m a priest after all, and anyone from a Christian tradition would expect a priest to have faith.

The fact that faith doesn’t matter much in polytheism is hard to explain.

So I thought about it—is there anything I believe in with all my heart? Something that fuels my love, demands my respect, and guides my decisions? Is there anything that I, as a skeptical thinker, can feel that strongly about?

Actually, there is.

I believe that mortal men and women can do amazing things.

I truly believe that each and every one of us has the spark of heroism within us, that it is our heritage and our evolution, and that when ignited it is virtually unstoppable.

Bullets won’t bounce off of you. You will not shoot lightning from your fingertips or fly through the sky.

Heroes can be killed.

But those with the bravery to try can do incredible, mind-blowing things. They can change history and move hearts and minds.

And those without the bravery to try? That’s most people, and that’s fine. Heroes exist to look out for them, to act on their behalf.

It’s a choice everyone has to make. I believe in living heroically. That is my religion, and my only faith.

You can live heroically too. 

Which choice do you make? 

L Days cover_front only_half size

My book Lúnasa Days is available on Kindle and in paperback. Get your copy here.