Can food produce sexual desire? Or, to put it another way, do aphrodisiacs actually exist? Many people think so. While the physical suggestion of sex may be enough for some, modern research shows that some classic aphrodisiacs can stimulate desire and increase performance.
Some women are born with luminous skin, but most of us have to work at it. Finding the right combination of products and treatments for your unique skin type is essential. Here are some Tango tips for beautiful skin.
To avoid devastating surprises down the line, every couples needs to have candid conversations about their financial standing before two become one. Abby Ellin talks to the experts for advice on navigating these awkward topics—and cautions on the dangers of not talking about money before marriage.
Can't get enough of Meredith and McDreamy's relationship drama on Grey's Anatomy? Get our take on which television relationships will stay afloat and which will drown miserably in the wake of a mysterious new character or a plot twist. Get the scoop on Grey's; Ugly Betty; Prison Break; The Office and Lost.
YourTango reports on how we can all use colors to enhance our lives.
No matter how much of a relationship rut you might be in, there are ways to turn up the heat. Exploring new sexual planes might be the key to renewing your bond. Read an Exclusive Excerpt From "Secrets & Techniques To Keep Your Relationship Red Hot!"
The latest dating website lets singles' family members help them find love.
The top 10 must-have products that will turn your day look into evening chic in a flash.
Who's time is it to shine? In order to take care all of a family's needs someone's career often has to take a backseat. Matt and Audrey McClelland have a unique way of achieving parity. They take turns.
Forget having either a family or a career says publishing powerhouse Bonnie Fuller. Have both. Keep in mind that you may have to cut corners here and there. But it's all possible. Just be honest about expectations and don't let all the details drive you crazy.
Anyone who's heard the term "mommy wars" knows that being a working mom is a recipe for burnout. When you want to stop juggling a career and motherhood, the best solution might be to do a little bit less. Many employers are now accommodating of a job share. The key to job-sharing is coverage and communication at home and the office. Read more to find out how to find the flexibility you need to have it all and say goodbye to the career vs. family conundrum.
Older is not always wiser. Author Whitney Otto convinced herself that her relationship with a younger man was doomed; but found that his dedication made her rethink her tune.
Judith Newman discovers that a New Year's Eve car ride with her husband was the perfect moment to fall in love all over again. "It was New Year's eve and John and I were fighting again as we drive back to New York City. But distressing as the situation was, I was already beginning to see the humor: our kids would be dropouts at age four! John, however, did not. After a half hour of recriminations, we both descended into silence. A great way to begin the new year, I thought bitterly. And, as always happened after these marital tsunamis, I began thinking: What would my life be like if I'd married the other one?"
Former flight attendant and author Ann Hood recounts the time she met her first adult love on a flight to New York: A guy—the guy—showed me his boarding pass, looked into my eyes ... and I swear it was love at first sight. The real thing: My palms got sweaty, my heart did a triple axel, and I had to fight the urge to jump into his vintage-shirted arms. Instead, I made a mental note of his seat number, 47F, and after takeoff, planted myself at that end of the airplane.
When you're married to a doctor, particularly a resident who has to be at the hospital all the time, you end up spending a lot of time alone. In this essay newlywed Rebecca Ascher-Walsh describes how she learned to accept her workaholic husband in all his over-achieving glory. "When my internist asked if I knew that marrying a doctor-in-training was a recipe for disaster, I laughed. What did he know of the power of young love? What he might have asked in return was: what did I know of my husband? And what, at 22, did I know of myself? For three years, I glimpsed him as he came in the door and headed to bed; when I prepared dinner to entice him en route, he would fall asleep, fork in hand. I was a married single person with none of the perks of either, and when it became clear— too many tears later—that there would always be a person who needed him more urgently than I did, we separated."