by Natalie Yera It’s now suspected that there are more tigers living in private homes and backyards than in the wild.
By Shane Athridge In the firmament of European travel destinations, there are a few stars that burn brighter than all the others: Paris, Rome, London.
by Chantal Lozano Would you pay someone to cuddle? It may seem bizarre, but people would and people have.
By Maureen Kellett In September 2015, the photo of a drowned Syrian boy on a Turkish beach went viral around the world and put the Syrian refugee crisis in the international spotlight.
by Cat Trudell I set out to create four salads, from four countries, in four different parts of the world.
This content is password protected. To view it please enter your password below: Password: Protected: Travel to America’s Most Giving Cities and Support These Nonprofit Organizations
Photo of Lydia Edwards, Sandra Alleman-Niijar, and Pastor Britta Meiers Carlson at the East Boston Community Soup Kitchen by Casey Walker by Casey Walker East Boston has always been a diverse neighborhood populated by immigrants, and the area maintains the highest concentration of foreign-born residents in the city of Boston.
By Priscilla Liguori While worrying about accessibility can be daunting, there are many ways to make traveling possible and enjoyable for people with disabilities.
By Shane Athridge Whether for brief or prolonged periods, millions of Americans suffer from symptoms of insomnia.
by Alexa D’Agostino My three siblings and I—ranging in age from 22 to 32—love to vacation with our parents.
By Alaina Leary The election season is, mercifully, over, but many women and girls say they won’t soon forget the harsh and sometimes crude depictions of women that surfaced.
by Natalie Yera “What are you going to eat at Thanksgiving?” were the first words out of my mother’s mouth when I told her I had decided to become a vegetarian four years ago.
by Chantal Lozano As a Southern California native, I’ve visited the most laid-back breweries that have the quirkiest collection of flavors.
Maria Russo, co-founder of both Humanity Unified and The Culture-ist, had the opportunity to sit down with Juania Owens from Amazing Perspective to talk about her story and the impact she intends to have on the greater world around her.
by Alexa D’Agostino Oil Pulling. To those accustomed to using a minty mouthwash, the idea of swishing oil around in their mouth can seem a bit far-fetched.
By Victoria Sagardía We’ve all heard it: caffeine in large doses is bad for you. But to those of us who have to wake up early to start the grind, this sounds like one of those cute but unrealistic facts that doesn’t really add anything practical to your life.
The Merry Cemetery via Shutterstock By Julia Zaremba Romania is much more than just vampires in Transylvania.
By Maureen Kellett The U.S. national parks represent many quintessential American ideals. The family vacation.
By Jessica Weber For many artists facing homelessness or lack of employment due to disability, “it’s not a handout they are looking for, but an opportunity,” said Liz Powers, co-founder of the Boston-based entity ArtLifting.
by Casey Walker I went to Seoul, South Korea in January to visit a good friend at her family’s home. It was my first time traveling to a country outside of the West, and I was excited to see a new part of the world. Food was something I was especially excited about, though I worried because I’d been a vegetarian for several years and was hesitantly transitioning back to eating meat. My friend, also a vegetarian, admitted that she ate meat whenever she was back home in Korea because it was an important part of many dishes and hard to avoid.