Do you or your partner have ADHD? Take this relationships test to see if ADHD will become an issue!
Relationships can be tough especially when you're fighting. By learning how your brain works and understanding the triggers that make you upset, scared or nervous, you'll be able to avoid the fights you desperately want to avoid.
To couples, fighting is the most stressful, annoying, and most of all, hurtful element of a relationship. That's why it shouldn't even play a role in your love life. What good does it really do? Save your voice and energy for laughter and blissful passion after a mutual understanding! Sounds good huh? Read more Tina Tessina's article for more!
Arguments and disagreements with the people we love are bound to happen. Your spouse says says or does something that upsets you and you get defensive. Your spouse and you have different opinions on a subject matter and you find yourself trying to argue your point across. Fights happen, it's normal. However, there are many ways we unknowingly gamble with our relationships.
Sometimes love is blind, especially when your partners supports the opposing political party. But, even a loving relationship can combust when those contrasting viewpoints lead to conflicts.
Even a superhero like Batman needs a moment. That was the case for actor Christian Bale during his last moments as the Caped Crusader. "I needed a few minutes alone before I started playing Batman many years ago and I ended it the same way."
When your significant other does or says something that upsets you — depending on the size of the affront and the depth of your reaction — you might shut down and stop listening, especially if your partner's tone conveys judgment or derision. You may withdraw for a period of time or retaliate with criticism of your own. Either behavior results in a negative circle of energy and delays understanding and healing.
Are you and your significant other always fighting about the dirty dishes in the sink? How about shutting the cabinet doors or making the bed? If these small battles sound familiar, you're not alone. Many couples fight about such things, but is this a sign of a bigger problem? My Husband And I Fight All The Time; Is Our Marriage Failing?
Between selecting the perfect gift, booking expensive flights and dealing with the in-laws, the holidays are stressful, and, unfortunately, the closest target for those frustrations is often one's partner. Here are ten common holiday fights couples have during the holidays and how to avoid them.
It doesn't seem to make sense: You used to be best friends, but now you can't go a day without fighting. Your partner says something that triggers you - you feel attacked or devalued - and you react: Maybe you yell, slam the door and walk out, or you shut down and refuse to continue the conversation. Looking back, it may be hard to tell how you even got into the argument in the first place. It might have been something very subtle that made you see red: a smirk, rolled eyes, a certain body posture, or tone of voice.
I tell my clients that you need to fight more! Research has shown that people who fight tend to be happier because you are talking to your partner about things that really matter to you. In this video, I tell you how to have a fight that will actually improve your intimacy.
A convict in Sicily decided he'd rather remain in prison than remain under house arrest with his wife.The man, one Santo Gambino, was put in jail for illegally dumping toxic materials and, due to overcrowded prisons in the boot-shaped nation, was later released to house arrest. Unfortunately, being released from the pokey does not make one a free man. Gambino was not home long before he trudged back to the police precinct and asked that he be re-incarcerated.
There may be trouble in eyeliner paradise. Perez Hilton reported on Monday that Ashlee Simpson-Wentz and hubby Pete Wentz got into a huge public fight after Ashlee downed one too many drinks at the one-year anniversary party of Wentz's Chicago Bar, Angels and Kings.
While he and his wife are a perfect match, Jay Rosenshields knows there's no such thing as a perfect marriage. The best you can hope for is that your complement each other's strengths and supplement each other's deficiencies. Oh, and following up any major fight with a little timely sex is probably not a bad idea either. Find out why marrying young and to his college sweetheart can be the smartest thing he's ever done, despite preconceived ideas.
Shoot-‘em-ups vs. cooking shows: we all know the old stereotypes about male and female television tendencies. But in front of the TV is where men and women gather, fight, and sometimes, bond. So are men really heartless channel-flippers and are women really emotionally engaged in the commercials? Does TiVo help ease the remote tug-of-war? Leslie Bennetts explores TV’s role as a bridge and barrier to intimacy and learns never to ask what happened in last night's episode of Nip/Tuck because she really doesn't want to know.