Dr. Andrew Smiler looks at a day in the life of a teen father: confusion, sadness, and love.
Dr. Andrew Smiler unpacks the lives of teenage dads, identifying their struggles, their emotions, and their sense of being locked out of their own lives.
Is men's love so powerful that American culture doesn't know how to deal with it?
At the 2015 Grammy Awards, we expressed concern about domestic violence. 5 days later, we idealized it in 50 Shades.
Dr. Andrew Smiler argues that Men’s Studies is necessary and the logical complement to Women’s and LGBTQ Studies.
Sports talk is more than just a way to break the ice. It helps guys stay connected to each other.
Dr. Andrew Smiler discusses why we think so little of male sexuality.
Andrew Smiler lists 9 things parents need to know when talking to their teens about dating and hooking up.
The reason that teen pregnancy rates have plunged in the last few years is because boys are behaving more responsibly.
Andrew Smiler says the standard black prom tux limits boys’ ability to express themselves and believes this is a problem.
Andrew Smiler highlights 14 aspects of sexuality that every parent should teach their sons.
Andrew Smiler says that in order to have sons who become involved, caring fathers we need to start teaching the relevant skills in childhood.
Andrew Smiler offers three suggestions on how to leave the gray zone of sexual consent.
Andrew Smiler offers parents 8 things to consider before talking to their sons about sexuality.
Andrew Smiler applauds the American Association of Pediatrics’ recommendations that adolescents be taught to use condoms and that condoms be made more available to them.
Andrew Smiler discusses how seemingly good kids from Maryville, Steubenville, & Glen Ridge could end up accused of rape.
Andrew Smiler says we need to study men and masculinity because they have changed and will keep changing.
Andrew Smiler argues that we can help everyone by teaching boys about the artificial beauty we see.
Andrew Smiler explores why the most promiscuous guys are the least likely to use condoms.
Andrew Smiler Says the Sex=Baseball Metaphor Commits Four Errors.