Royce Haynes

    1. The Moob Diet

      Here's a weird sentence. I ate myself into a pair of man boobs a few years back. This is a post about how I burned them off (sort of).

    1. Parenting Advice

      Understand how your child learns. Hire mentors as tutors. Learning starts at home.

    1. Hacking Child Care

      Childcare is expensive. Hack it and share a nanny with other parents.

    1. Python and Diversity

      NUMFocus is a non-profit organization that supports open-source projects like NumPy, SciPy and Pandas

    1. Thirty

      Whatever you do, choose happiness. It's the best way to live.

    1. Hackers as Parents

      I've recently wondered what goes into being a newborn parent. Now I know and it's like the life of a Hacker.

    1. Twenty-nine

      Today I turned twenty-nine. As a new tradition, I'm writing twenty-nine things I've learned in twenty-nine years.

    1. 2014 Goals

      This is my first time publicly writing about my annual goals, or any goals for that matter. I typically write them in a notebook or my Mac's text editor, then share them with Tamara. This routine has worked okay, but its largely been ineffective and loose.

    1. Introducing Chrrp

      Chrrp is an iOS app that alerts tech founders when something good happens. Using Stripe's API, Chrrp lets you know when a customer signs up or when you make money. It's like a Stripe pager.

    1. Bye Facebook

      A few weeks ago I deactivated my Facebook account. It wasn't planned or on the to-do list, I just felt indifferent about the service.

    1. Do Product Faster

      My Mom thinks my line of work is magic. When I told her four months ago that I was going to be a Hackstar at Techstars Boulder, she assumed I'd be locked in a room making all the Internets. Well Mommy, it's sorta like that.

    1. Money, Time, Energy

      Last May, I attended Boulder Startup Week in Boulder, Colorado. The gist of the event is to gather a bunch of tech-oriented folks, attend events ranging from hiking to tech talks to startup parties, and attract folks to the area. Let me tell you

    1. Always Be Testing

      You're a developer and you get handed over shitty code. The only proof that the code works is someone who uses the software and complains to you that it's buggy. What's a developer to do?