He did it. For the past few months in Your Life is Now, we’ve been following Keith Lynch, the investment banker with little previous canoeing experience, but a lot of ambition and audacity to make up for it. On Nov. 29, after six months and 4,000 miles, Keith reached his destination of Dallas, Texas.
In this month's edition of Your Life is Now, we continue to follow the progress of Keith Lynch, the former financial planner with essentially no canoeing experience who decided to paddle from Montana to Texas, a distance of 4,000 miles.
In the last edition of Your Life is Now, we met Keith Lynch.
Call it a whim, a mid-life crisis or even a crazy idea. One or all of these definitions sums up what Keith Lynch is attempting.
I have many heroes. One of them is my friend Dale Sanders. He’s who I want to be when I grow up, and by grow up I mean when I’m 80 years old.
Meghan Chisholm’s grandfather served in France after the 1944 Invasion of Normandy.
Claire Sargenti is a New York City ballerina and playwright as well as the author of Interludes, a vibrant new play that explores the meaning of life and death.
When Lorna Scott married her high-school sweetheart, she believed they would go off on a honeymoon, raise a couple children, buy a house or two and live into their golden years basking in the memories.
Stories of survival are inspiring. They encourage and motivate us to persevere through trying times. This interview is the first in a two-part series with local authors who have written about surviving very difficult and life-changing experiences. The first author we’ll meet is Elizabeth Dutton-Scott.
Better late than never. In the case of John Babcock, this adage certainly holds true. Due to the death of a loved-one, a world war as well as the demands of work and family, John had to wait 75 years to achieve one of his goals.