Men tend to get a bad rap when it comes to communication in a relationship. They are often accused of not communicating or being open about their feelings. However, the problem tends to be that men and women communicate differently. My dating advice for women today is to reconsider the way you communicate with men.
This guest article from PsychCentral was written by Nathan Feiles, LMSW This post is about a common relationship issue: gift-giving anxiety. With the Hallmark holidays constantly expanding, men and women in any significant relationship — girlfriends, boyfriends, husbands, wives — are all in the same boat of constantly looking for new ways to make their significant other feel special on a gift-giving occasion.
The holiday season won't last long. If you blink, you just might miss it. Here's a list of twelve, great dates to enjoy the holiday cheer. No turtle doves or partridge-in-a-pear tree required.
You've had a long day and need some time to unwind. What is the first activity you are drawn to do? For most people, it's Facebook, much to the dismay of their significant others and to the detriment of their romantic relationships.
Unfortunately, if you are a man in today’s society, money is the root to all evil. Women are seeking stability and someone to endure the financial burden. Therefore, if you don’t make a great deal of money, you might be viewed as disposable to women. Not all women are like this, but there are enough gold diggers out there that you might run into a few. Immaturity and youth
I saw a comment written in response to an article on how hard it is to find a good man. More than the article, the comment itself caught my attention. Stevio had written: “Finding the right woman today for a straight man like me is very hard, especially that many women now have such an attitude problem and are so very hard to start a conversation with.”
I can't possibly begin to express my horror and heartbreak as I watched the events in Connecticut unfold on Friday. As a former teacher, all I could feel was terror; terror that again the grounds of our schools have become a battlefield. As a therapist, I was deeply saddened as I thought of how the traumatic nature of these events would affect the children and families involved both now and in the future. As a parent, I felt an overwhelming sense of paranoia.
When tension arises, are you the person who's quick to apologize, wanting to sweep everything under the rug so the tension goes away? Or, are you the one who tends to hold that hurt for a while, allowing the offensive words to gain a life of their own?