(CNN) -- Here's a look at how some people are spending their lives after changing careers or retiring. "Life After Work" airs Thursdays on CNN between 8 and 9 p.m. ET.
Phil Borges believes kids learn value beyond words through his Bridges to Understanding foundation.
Orthodontist builds bridges
An orthodontist turned photographer uses his art to connect American kids with children in other countries.
Guitarist trades Gibsons
Sandy Hall left the San Francisco music scene some nine years ago to pursue another dream -- breeding Great Danes.
From Beirut to beer
A retired newspaper reporter swaps deadlines for happy hours and suds.
Willy Wonka wannabe
He may not be a chocoholic, but this former doctor loves making it.
Picturing a new career
An attorney leaves the courtroom behind for photography, world travel.
Lottery winner sets sights on $1 billion
Brad Duke won many millions in Powerball money. The former gym owner now has a lofty financial goal.
Seeking America's next Edison
Former Microsoft chief technology officer Nathan Myhrvold is supporting the inventors of tomorrow.
Helping others take control
Monica Knoll test-piloted her own cancer program.
Big Mo is for the little people
Former baseball star Mo Vaughn is a developer who fixes up low-income neighborhoods
Voice of experience
Former actress Carol Harris-Mannes helps women in the industry combat age discrimination.
Former Treasury Secretary Robert Rubin helps a non-profit group fund projects to rebuild poor neighborhoods.
Pearl remembers his son through foundation
Judea Pearl delivers hope through an organization that honors the memory of his slain son, journalist Daniel Pearl.
Tennis star become Sister Andrea
Former No. 2 player in world Andrea Jaeger works with cancer patients.
Better assisted-living centers
Conchy Bretos is fighting to make sure that aging men and women are taken care of.
Prosecutor turned author
Now a best-selling author, Linda Fairstein once led of the sex crime unit of the New York district attorney's office.
Judy Lorimer, who once taught school in a Boston suburb, now raises money to help schoolchildren in Mali. She travels there once or twice a year.
Breaking the glass ceiling
Former Goldman Sachs money manager Janet Hanson has created a "good old boys" network for women.
Seeds of hope
Joe Vargas, an aerospace retiree, plants trees with the Los Angeles-based "Tree People" group.
Still in the game
Once the president of a wholesale baking company, Harold Rosenthal now umpires high school baseball games.
Step by step
After a 30-year career in banking, John Nolan is walking across the country to help promote physical fitness.
Stretching into your golden years
Marika and Howard Stone wrote a book and run a Web site. Marika also teaches yoga.
Taking a shot at a new career
Gil and Vicki Ash own and teach shooting at the Optimum Shotgun Performance School in Houston, Texas.
Let the camera be your guide
Carlene Reinhart travels the globe in search of memorable images.
Teaching others to learn
Richard Shore walks over a mile each morning to reach the school where he volunteers.
Former mayor, now a mentor
Wilson Goode Sr., a two-term mayor of Philadelphia, now helps children with incarcerated parents.
A good drive in life
Robert Chambers helps people with low incomes buy cars.
The Witness Project
A cancer survivor and former librarian, Charlie Stayton now heads a program to educate woman on cancer.
Life after prison
Martha Rollins is dedicated to helping former inmates obtain jobs.
On being a potter
Former magazine editor Richard Busch now works as a potter.
Act II of life
Murray Robitaille and his wife, Laura, run a dinner theater at a restaurant in southern California.
Flying with kids keeps pilot young
Tom Reid is a pilot who shares the joy of flying with young children.
On a mission to serve
Peter Le Beau is a military retiree who is still working to serve his country.
Bud Strom retired from the military to herd cattle and write poetry.
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