My Journey to Become a Real Man. Just The Beginning.

Posted by Tolga Ergin on

        In high school times, I liked playing hard and looking like tough like every other guy. Every day I was coming home from school, lifting some weight and opening YouTube. I was watching Elliott Hulse and going to MMA training in the evening.

     Masculine thought, real masculinity and real gentlemen... I was always in search of them. But I didn't even know exactly what they were. I didn't know what I wanted, who I wanted to be.

     Years passed, and I found out that this search was not just about being a tough guy. I have improved myself in many areas such as my business life, career, emotional and sexual relationships. I would like to share you some of my mentors that I discovered on the path of finding myself.

     Let's start with the person who started the development process. Elliott Hulse. Ellioot Hulse started his sports life with football, later discovered the strongman in him and became Florida's strongest man. And it has turned the science and education behind this success into a camp.

     Elliott Hulse, a very good narrator and instructor, has established his own kingdom on YouTube, reaching hundreds of millions of views.

     I will not write anything about it. Check out the King from this link.

 

    Next is Jack Donovan. He describes himself on the website as follows. 

 

     Jack Donovan has been writing and speaking about masculinity, masculine philosophy and spirituality for over a decade. His foundational book, The Way of Men, has sold over 100,000 copies worldwide and has been translated into French, German, Portuguese, Spanish and Polish.

     Donovan is an occasional speaker and often appears on podcasts to discuss masculinity and the challenges faced by men who want to live masculine lives in the 21st Century.

     To support his work, he hosts a new podcast titled Start the World.

     He lives in the Pacific Northwest, where he has constructed an “experimental pagan ritual space” called “Waldgang,” somewhere in the hinterlands.

     I want to quote you from a Jack's book. 

     Without strength, masculinity becomes something else- a different concept. Strength is not an arbitrary value assigned by human cultures. Increased strength is one of the fundamental biological differences between males and females. Aside from basic reproductive plumbing, greater strength is one of the most prominent, historically consequential and consistently measurable physical differences between males and females.
 

     I've previously posted a post by Jack Donovan on my blog

     Listen to the true masculinity of our ancestors from this man, read his books.


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