Marcel has published numerous humourous articles in a variety of legal and non legal publications in Canada and the U.S. including The Toronto Star, The Globe And Mail, Stitches (The Journal of Medical humour), Doctor's Review, Dentist's Guide, The Canadian Lawyer, Law Times, (Washington), Lawyers Weekly, The Pennsylvania Lawyer, The California Lawyer, New Jersey Lawyer, Briefly Speaking (Ontario Bar Association), The Litigator (Ontario Trial Lawyers Association), The Toastmaster, You Are UNLTD and others.
Marcel has written comedy sketches for CBC radio and television programs, such as "Funny You Should Say That" and "Royal Canadian Air Farce".
He has keen insight into human nature and this made him a hit while he practiced stand up comedy at Yuk Yuks and other comedy clubs, sharing the stage with the likes of Bob Saget, Howie Mandel, and Jim Carrey.
Marcel has authored two books, namely a hilarious and thought provoking book entitled,
Birth, Death and other Trivialities, which is a humourous philosophical look at the human condition and his most recent opus, Poutine on the Orient Express: An Irreverent Look at Travel.
Marcel Strigberger is uniquely qualified to deal with life's so called serious issues in a whimsical and entertaining manner. And he's a lot more fun to read and to listen to than Rene Descartes, Jean Paul Sartre and Sir Isaac Newton. Maybe not Sir Isaac Newton.
Here's a bit more from other sources:
He has lightened the air in courtrooms, mediations and resolution meetings resulting in many settlements but his sense of humour is only one ingredient, legal humorist and author Marcel Strigberger tells Authority Magazine."
Even working as a Toronto-based litigator for 42 years, Marcel Strigberger has always considered having a sense of humour a necessity, so it’s no surprise he has written his second book of humour."
Is there actually a way to age better when it comes to health? Being a baby boomer, I would say aging and better health is an oxymoron. Or is it?