“Dearly beloved, we are gathered here today
to get through this thing called life.”
— Prince

Intro Letter by Chris Ruch

‘What is Revelo?’ Over the past months, we’ve been asked this question probably more than any other. Being a naturally curious group, we yearn for readers to just start exploring and discover what Revelo is for themselves. But of course, we understand a quick answer is generally preferred.

Revelo, at its core, is real stories from real people that reveal something deep about them.

Each of us has forged our way through life— gathering with us the stories that make us who we are. May that story be a discovery, lesson, hurdle overcome, wound healed, creative act or something transformative—we hope that our storytellers challenge and inspire you.

We produce Revelo in two different formats — whether you prefer to read, listen or watch videos, we’ve got you covered.

We wish to express our deep appreciation to the local business sponsors who embrace the vision of this idea. Without them, our efforts would not be possible.

So, now that you know what Revelo is, go ahead and dive in!

Revelo Podcast

Browse Issue 02

Issue 02 Articles (Read / Watch / Listen)

WARNING: Some interviews may include adult language and/or content. Discretion is advised.

Josh Parmer

Josh Parmer’s signature trick, the blunt kickflip, caught the attention of Thrasher Magazine and paved the way to his professional skateboarding career. Years later, Josh still picks up the board but spends most of his time as a history teacher for SDOL, family man, and involvement in the Freemasons.

Drew Esbenshade & Elijah Morton

Elijah Morton believes in hustling hard and staying humble. At 25, he opened Morton’s Dance Center and has become a mentor for young performers such as Drew Esbenshade. They both share a history of being adopted, a passion for dance, and a desire to positively influence their students.

Peaches Gehman

Peaches Gehman suffered a stroke and critical brain bleed in the midst of training for her first half marathon at the age of 59. Through her optimism and support of her family, church friends, and coworkers, Peaches pushed through her recovery and now mentors others in brain injury support groups.