Perhaps you thought they only lived in comic books and on movie screens, but Superheroes actually live among us.
Brought about in part by the current economic situation they’re everyday folks deciding to perform community service, help the homeless and even fight crime. The growing movement of real-life superheroes consists of people who are searching for the answers to who they are, their role in life and what we’ve become as a society.
Ben Goldman, a real-life superhero historian who runs a New York-based Web site “Superheroes Anonymous” said about the persons being real.-life superheroes: “People are starting to put value in what they can do rather than what they have. They realize that money is fleeting.”
These real life superheroes don’t have superhuman powers. Their members simply dedicate themselves to a broadly defined ethos of doing good works. Their numbers are growing; in the past year the number of registered superheroes has nearly doubled.
People who show empathy and even good actions for their fellow men deserve esteem. Everybody who gives esteem toward somebody is a kind of real-life superhero. Esteem can transform ordinary people into heroes.