Think of this like a thesis from my 4-year overseas education, a “master’s degree in life.” I share it not as an evangelist, but an offering.
Asking questions today entails certain risks. For a time that would appear to be without religion, these are dangerous days to be a heretic.
On the mountaintop in Nepal, I decided to follow my heart to the woman I loved in New Zealand. But that’s not the end of the story.
Exhausted, I crawled out of India and into Nepal. I had to prepare myself or the epic 12-day Annapurna Circuit trek.
India has a reputation for being the most challenging country in the world to travel in. Nonetheless, I was thrilled to be going.
It’s been six months since my last site update. There are three big reasons for that.
The tendency following tragedies like Christchurch is to point an angry finger. But in doing so, are we embodying the world we want to live in?
Many people make a mistake. They spread the idea that spirituality is a “lifestyle.” But spirituality is not a lifestyle.
At the Himalayan Mountaineering Institute I learned when a challenge stops being physical, mental, or emotional… and becomes spiritual.
Maybe you’ve wondered what the name “The Lost Pilgrim” means. I think it’s time for me to answer that question.