Frustrated with your partner's snoring? A new study finds 41% of snorers experience issues with their significant others.
SLEEPING WITH A MAN
If you've been single for a while, you have likely spent many "silent nights" alone in your bed. I'm not talking about the Christmas carol, I'm talking about living single, which can be wonderful, unless you are really wishing for something more.
My client Kendra met Mike through an online dating site. The first date went great. Kendra found Mike attractive, a good conversationalist and friendly. She felt comfortable with him and thought he had serious potential. Mike sent Kendra an email the next day saying he had a nice time. Then, three days later, he emailed Kendra offering to cook dinner for her. This proposition put Kendra in a quandary.
Ending up at his place for the first few times is pretty exciting and nerve-wracking all on its own. Understanding that what you do and how you act during these first few experiences at cohabitation will tell your man more about you than any words ever could. Understanding a few key points can help you show the man of your dreams that you are fun, sexy, and responsible.
Body language reveals our true feelings, and your relationship partner has no trouble with picking up on this physical queue. But what does your body language say while you are sleep? Are there sleeping positions that will excite the man of your dreams? In sleep, we are our most honest, vulnerable selves and certain sleep positions can immediately evoke sensual thoughts and pleasures.
A new phenomenon has come to town and entered the bedroom of one of my clients. One that is causing her to feel guilty. One that goes against her beliefs around relationships and feels to her like gender role-reversal: she doesn't want to spend the night—or all sorts of extra time—with the new guy she's seeing. She'd rather restrict their couple time to three or four hours during the evening, hang out or go out, followed by sex. But then have them call it a night.