Dan Adams brings together heroes from around the world to help create action to change the world.
Dan Pantaleo was at the Pentagon on 9/11 and stayed to help for days after. He has developed a plan for potential heroes by developing their mental, moral, and physical DNA.
Head basketball coach at Oakland University, Jeff Tungate, aims to create heroes in his Division I team.
Elizabeth Svoboda discusses the link between suffering and heroism. She suggests framing traumatic experiences as opportunities to teach and to help.
In an interview with HRT founder, Matt Langdon, Phil Zimbardo shares his methods for preparing for heroism. These steps will lead you to be a hero-in-waiting.
Scott Baker tells the stories of how he nearly killed Mr. Rogers, his introduction to the Finnish term "sisu", and how he developed his idea of a hero.
Stephen K. Hayes was America's first ninja and a bodyguard for the Dalai Lama. He shared the story of how he aspired to be a hero and the lessons he's learned.
Dan Edwardes, of Parkour Generations, argues that heroism requires physical training as well as moral. He thinks the best preparation is through mastering physical movement using Parkour as a base.
Shawn Furey from the Hero Training School explains what he's seen work in a supermax prison regarding hero training.
Matt Langdon introduces the Hero Round Table and discusses the reasons that act as barriers to heroic action. He then provides ways in which you can overcomes those barriers.