Good love advice can come from unlikely sources, such as your local grocery store. We Love Buzzers don't exactly have cold hard correlations, but it sure is interesting to think that a study about consumerism can speak volumes about human relationships. Here are three consumer food studies that translate well into love lessons.
The David Letterman affairs-with-female-colleagues scandal has brought the nature of workplace relationships—specifically those with older, male bosses—into the spotlight. And with it, the debate about gender equality, both at work and in relationships. Yesterday, Bonnie Fuller wrote that Dave Letterman’s inner office, screw-happy shenanigans won’t likely lose him any female viewers because women have a Prince Charming complex.We'd like to think Letterman won't lose viewers because we've all become jaded about cringe-inducing sex and the entertainment industry, not because we cling to an out-dated notion of fairy-tale romance. In a world where we know more about the canoodlings of Jon Gosselin then we do about our own friends, Letterman sticking his pen in the company ink just makes us shrug, force out the mental image and move on.
Love and marriage, love and marriage, they say it goes together like a horse and carriage. Well, perhaps it did in times gone by, when things like "horses" and "carriages" were relevant. Unless you're living in Lancaster, Pennsylvania, they just aren't anymore, are they? If you count yourself in the under-30 crowd then you're sure to agree: One-third of young Americans (18-29) believe that marriage is an "antiquated institution," according to a newly released survey.
A new study by psychologists Jens Förster, Kai Epstude, and Amina Özelsel at the University of Amsterdam says romantic love—or even thinking about romantic love—opens the curtains of the mind and unleashes creative thinking.
Below, check out this roundup of childhood sexual misconceptions, helpfully ranked on a scale of Sexual Confusion. And thank your lucky stars for public school and HBO, because if we hadn't eventually learned about sex, we'd all be pregnant, in prison, or incredibly frustrated by the search for the elusive navel G-spot.
Confession: Sometimes I wonder what kind of girl I would be. Not in a pre-op, "call me Rhyanah" way—more like a "If I was a woman, I’d totally buy that dress" sorta thing. Everyone has those thoughts sometimes, right? What kind of guy would you be?
So you want to try online dating, but don't want to trouble yourself with answering questions like "What's the song that's running through your head most often these days" and "Who's the celebrity you resemble most"? Not to worry, your solution is here. It's called Gelato (http://ge.la.to/) and it allows you to put yourself out there without having to answer a single question with originality or flare.
We sat down with some trusted, heterosexual male friends to find out what they think about what we wear. We were surprised to hear that cleavage and anything super tight weren't the all-time favorites.
I'm bad at commitment. Heck, I can barely spell it. However, I do know I'm good at dating. I've never said I love you, but last week I gave three guys my number. Don't come to me looking for solutions to your relationship dilemma, but if you wanna know how to hook up on any given holiday, I'm your girl. So, if you're single and you're not sure you really know how to mingle, check out this tough love test to see if you're better at sewing buttons than your seed.
Love Bytes: 10 must-click love and relationship links.