Mostly, that I put forth my best effort, and that I speak the truth (tempered with love if needed, but still the truth).
It's hard for me to say. In our household, care of the outdoor space mostly falls to my dear wife. But we've had a few things fall down on our property (one ancient picnic table, one tree) that probably need to be disassembled for safety reasons.
The ones that I can remember seeing are Yellowstone and Niagara, both within the last few years. As for visiting ... I wouldn't know how to pick one.
I don't have many regrets. But if I do have one, I think it would be learning how to cook. My dear wife loves cooking, and so chooses to cook most of the family meals as an act of pleasure for her. When I pitch in to help by preparing a meal or two, my skill set is limited; mostly, cooking pre-packaged foods. I'm starting to branch out ever so slightly, thanks to the acquisition of a gas grill a few years ago, and realizing that grill cooking is pretty easy. But I always feel like my meal preparations aren't really "cooking".
Oh, yes, please. It's a hard choice between "baked him with all the trimmings" (memories of family) and "ham and pineapple pizza".
Oh, heavens, no.
I'm a practicing evangelical Christian who believes in a thoughtful approach to the Christian life. I was blessed to live with parents who just celebrated their 50th wedding anniversary. My wife (whose parents also just celebrated their 50th wedding anniversary) and I never slept together or lived together before our wedding night. I don't drink beverage alcohol, mostly because I've never liked the taste of anything I've tried. And I don't drink coffee.
I regularly "act the fool" ... but that's part of the job of being a university professor. Entering the classroom is often like walking onto a stage as an actor; I play the part prepared for me, in order to engage the audience with the activity of the day. For an introvert like me, that's often "acting the fool" in order to bring students along into the material.
I am entering the most dangerous part of the year for me: my non-teaching term. Five months of "important" tasks to do in the next three months, and the most important of those tasks is probably resting and leaving that list of tasks undone. Not being in the classroom is hard; while the flexibility in time schedules is wonderful, I also don't get the benefit of interacting with my students.