Have you ever found yourself drawn to men who are completely wrong for you over and over again? You know, the type that is so pitifully self-destructive that you end up feeling maternal and savior-like, or the type that just thinks of himself and never you, or the type who never talks about his feelings but leaves you with the possibility that maybe one day he will? Dr. Lillian Glass calls these men toxic, and almost fifteen years after writing her hit book Toxic People, Dr. Glass is back with a follow-up specifically about those men in your life that you can't seem to get enough of—no matter how hard you try to steer clear.
When an ex dies, everything you've never processed about the relationship comes up. The death of an ex forces you to go in one of two ways: either you can finally get over the person by understanding the relationship and what it did for each of you or you can remain stuck in mourning, not wanting to see the whole picture.
Indoor Boyfriends are not boyfriends you just don't think are good enough for you. Something about viewing your man through someone else's eyes can make you reevaluate everything, but if you just wish your man talked to your friends more, or had a better job, or was in a band that had some success, that's your problem, not his. We're talking about guys who don't have the ability to socialize like an adult without putting people off.
During college, I dated a self-proclaimed "former pothead." As someone who had never smoked anything, I initially found his old hobby a huge turnoff. Potheads were like Harold & Kumar, Bob Marley and Wilie Nelson: fun, but not someone you could take seriously. We review the pros and cons of dating a stoner like everyone's favorite weed-lover Willie Nelson.
The sitcom Two and a Half Men recently achieved the impossible: it mentioned a sex act that the Internet had never heard of, and if you know the Internet, you'll also know that it's usually the premiere source of obscure sex moves. "Japanese Rain Goggles" had the web in a tizzy last week. So what does it mean?
When news broke of Prince William's engagement to Kate Middleton last week, questions began to fly immediately. What did the ring look like? Where would the ceremony be held? And when was the big day? The answers came fast: it was Diana's sapphire and diamond engagement ring, chosen by William so that his mother could be involved in his happiness. The ceremony would be held at Westminster Abbey, and the wedding would take place on April 29th, 2011.
Life does not end with rejection at a bar, a note left on a pillow, or coming home from work to an empty apartment. Combining a few bits of advice from friends and my own life experiences, I think I am able to provide a dependable resource you can refer to the next time a man or woman decides you and your genitals are inadequate.
10 Must-Click Links for Thanksgiving weekend: posts from Glo, Em & Lo, lemondrop, Asylum, The Frisky, College Candy, Double X, BlissTree, Aol Health and Huffington Post Living
Readers wonder whether they can safely pursue a friend's ex or an ex's friend. Author Wendy Atterberry tells them to think twice.
FlipMe.com might be the dating industry's latest wrinkle in bringing folks together. Picture it: you're sipping an espresso at a coffee shop when a stranger drops a card on your table. On its front, a simple and mysterious phrase: "I'm flirting with you" "You're too good for a cocktail napkin" "With this card, I thee break the ice." You get the idea.On the back, a flipme.com URL, a member id and card id. It's here—assuming the card reciever creates a FlipMe profile, too—that the pursuer and pursue-ee can connect via online dating style once the reciever sends a message.