You probably went on lots of dates, brought each other to your favorite bars and hang outs, and did all kinds of things you're probably doing much less of now. But that doesn't mean you can't revisit it occasionally! It's 2016 — we are no longer confined to traditional gender roles.
Interpersonal skills are vital when trying to develop a relationship with another person.
The scientific study of relationships evolved during the 1990s and came to be referred to as 'relationship science', Human beings are innately social and are shaped by their experiences with others.
Whether a tiny container garden or a vast plot of intricate designs, these spaces bring joy to those who pause to look and enjoy. Read more Love is a small word with huge implications.
When it’s a healthy kind of love, it can help you become your best possible self and enrich your life with a new kind of happiness and meaning.
There are multiple perspectives to understand this inherent motivation to interact with others.
According to Maslow's hierarchy of needs, humans need to feel love (sexual/nonsexual) and acceptance from social groups (family, peer groups).
When we start dating, however, it’s common for many of us to slowly channel the energy that we’ve been investing in our relationship with Him into our newfound love.
But Jesus isn’t our relational back-up plan, someone we put first until someone better comes along.
Not so, says University of Chicago Booth School of Business professor Nicholas Epley.
In his study of 104 couples, he asked one partner to predict how the other would respond to questions on everything from the use of cash to biggest life regret.
Here are just a few pieces of relationship advice we're pretty sure your mama didn't give you.1. You know that thing you've always wanted to try, but keep to yourself? Keeping your sex life new and interesting will make you and your partner happier in and out of the bedroom.2. Remember when you first got with your significant other and everything was fun and exciting?