Why Men Don't Ask for Directions
Roger Loring shares wisdom gained from years of keen observation about many of the difficult questions we all must answer: why spitting has helped make baseball the slowest game on the planet, how a bill becomes a law, assuming Congress ever actually votes on a bill, why children should give up their textbooks for sports equipment, the importance of pocketknives at Christmas, and much more.
He unravels complex issues that have remained unsolved for far too long, such as the role of psychic predictions in society, the value of DNA testing on reality TV, the significance of astrology, and the value of making lists. Proving that nothing is beyond his discerning eye, he explains why auto mechanics are more frightening than clowns and reveals the hidden dangers of political campaigns.
But perhaps his most important accomplishment is that he settles, once and for all, the age-old question of why men don’t ask for directions.
About Roger D Loring (Richmond, Virginia Author)
Roger Dale Loring is the author of Why Men Don’t Ask For Directions. He was born in the small town of Keokuk, Iowa. After graduating from the University of Iowa, he joined the Teacher Corps and came to Virginia, where he earned a master’s degree from Hampton Institute.
He taught school in Gloucester, Virginia for thirty-two years. Much of the time he can now be found on a golf course, where his primary goal is not to hurt any of his fellow golfers.