Actor & Stroke Survivor
Sorbo received international stardom when he booked the lead role in Hercules, the Legendary Journeys (1993-1999) the most watched TV show in the world, airing in 176 countries. Following that success, Sorbo had the lead role as “Captain Dylan Hunt” in Gene Roddenberry’s, Andromeda. The first show created by Roddenberry after the original Star Trek series. Andromeda debuted as the number one, hour-long show in first run syndication and remained at number one for its entire run from 2000-2005. Read More >
APB Presents: Kevin Sorbo
On Fox News
On Surviving a Stroke
A World Fit for Kids
On television, Kevin Sorbo portrayed an invincible demigod. However, while filming the fifth season of Hercules in New Zealand, Kevin felt numbing-sharp pains in his left arm along with cold fingers for 3-4 weeks. Ignoring the signs, Kevin continued to work, which eventually caused him to spend eight days in the intensive care unit. Read More >
He had suffered an aneurysm and a series of strokes, leaving him partially blind and incapacitated at age 38. Kevin went through three months of rehabilitation to learn how to walk again. At first, Kevin didn’t want people to know what happened because of his ego and out of fear. However, he realized if it happened to him, it could happen to someone else, so he wrote True Strength: My Journey from Hercules to Mere Mortal — and How Nearly Dying Saved My Life chronicling his health experiences. In this inspiring speech, Kevin shares his personal journey, in the hopes of helping others through difficult times. Read Less ^
Imagine a world where childhood obesity is not an epidemic…a world where all students complete high school and are ready for higher education…a world where all kids, even the most disadvantaged, receive the guidance they need to be physically, mentally and emotionally fit. Read More >
Kevin believes we need to give young people the training, tools and support they need to achieve their goals and lead fit and fulfilling lives. A World Fit For Kids, an organization that Kevin hopes to replicate in other communities, is creating that world that will positively impact kids’ academic performance, life skills and health! Read Less ^
Persistence - Hope - Transformation - In the face of seemingly insurmountable obstacles, these three words can feel impossible to achieve. For actor Kevin Sorbo, failure was not an option. With this honest account of personal tragedy and triumph, Kevin aims to blaze a trail for those who are dealing with setbacks s and are now working to find their way back. Kevin can show your company what it takes to be a super hero in the workplace from his own experiences of success, failure and perseverance.
How far would you go to defend your belief in God? In this rousing talk, Kevin Sorbo discusses his role in the film God’s Not Dead and focuses on the many crossroads we face in life as they relate to philosophy and faith. This challenging speech is a call to action that will educate, entertain and inspire audiences to explore what they really believe about God, igniting important conversations and life-changing decisions.
"Kevin Sorbo may have played a mythical hero [on screen], but his friendly, down-to-earth personality is all real. He offered practical advice that nurtured both the body and the spirit. This woman’s heart was inspired."
"Kevin Sorbo is so much more than “Hercules.” As the guest speaker at Heart of a Woman, an event of 650 women ranging from age 25 to 85, Kevin was gracious, enduring, and compassionate with all. He is a powerful speaker who captures everyone’s attention through his courageous life story. It is impressive that Kevin stands up for what he believes in even though he is going against the grain of most in Hollywood. It was a pleasure working with him!"
"I enjoyed the speaker! His message was on point. Even though he was a man speaking about his issues, the message was the same for both men and women. During the meet and greet [he] was easy to talk with; it was like he was on my level and the concerns we were discussing were the same. I felt more of an everyday human struggling in a working field, and not a star sense coming from him."
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