Beginning a new relationship holds such promise: your heart races a little faster when the one you love is near; every comment they make is funny, witty, enthralling; you feel like you’re walking on sunshine; you love their dimples; the way they walk; the way they talk; you’re usually willing to overlook any gaffes they make. And then, things get a little . . . old.
Neil Sedaka’s Billboard Hot 100 hit, Breaking Up is Hard to Do, was a scorcher in 1962, sitting atop the charts at No. 1 and scoring world-wide. It was translated into several foreign languages and re-recorded by Sedaka in 1975 and several other pop artists over the years. The music was catchy on the first song, and more slow and mellow on Sedaka’s second recording of his song.
Being in a romantic relationship is not all milk and honey. You and your partner will have to undergo several trials and the both of you will face some obstacles and challenges as you go on your way looking for bliss in your relationship. One pertinent relationship problem that couples encounter is caused by career issues. Man VS Woman
I always recommend that you make it a priority to live a healthier lifestyle each day. By doing this, you will build a healthy, lean body along the way. The quick weight loss lifestyle will ultimately leave you frustrated, unhealthy and overweight. I always stress health before weight loss and beauty. What good does it do you to look great if your body is a total wreck and unhealthy.
"Why won't he listen to me?" If you've ever said that, you might be surprised to find that you can change the pattern without changing him at all! Here are 3 surprising reasons your husband or boyfriend doesn't listen. Try out my tips and see what changes... 1. You talk too much (without saying more). Because many women suffer from a feeling of not being heard, they try to make up for it by talking more than necessary.
No, really. This was the discussion between myself and my brilliant new friend Inna Kats who will hopefully be working with myself and my staff on promoting both our new ebook, and our Dating DeMistyfied Workshop in late June. It began innocently enough while talking business, but our personalities seemed like such a perfect fit, that the discussion moved into more interesting topics, like flatulence for example.
When is the last time your partner surprised you--stopped by a flower stand the two of you happened to pass and bought you a rose, or complimented you on something he doesn't usually notice? Of course, revitalizing your relationship isn't just about doing new or spontaneous things, it's mostly about opening yourself more fully to each other. In other words, it's not just what you do, but how you do it.
Dear Dr. Romance, I have read some of your articles and am very impressed. I am about to write about something that will probably be one of the most bizarre cases you have ever heard. About 12 years ago, I felt a strong attraction towards a girl who was in my high school. We both were in our junior year. It was instantaneous. I think she felt the exact same way towards me.
With Mother's Day approaching, we are reminded to honor our own mothers and all the women in our lives who are mothers. But, what about you? Whether you are a mother or not, do you honor, nurture and nourish yourself? In other words, are you a good mom to you?
This guest article from Psych Central was written by Robert Weiss, LCSW, CSAT-S Mark’s Story Mark is a married, 35-year-old realtor. His wife, Janet, is a pharmaceutical sales rep who spends several days each week on the road. Both report that their sex life was great until just a few years ago, and Mark is not sure what happened. He used to look forward to the days Janet was home because he knew the first thing they were going to do was hop in bed and make passionate love.