We can't deny that we love these three things about weddings.
We're entering another weekend at the heights of wedding season. We have to admit as much as there may be gripes about the logistics of getting to and from a wedding location and budgeting for what to wear and what to give as a gift there are three things we absolutely adore about weddings.
New research shows that within a few years after marriage the pounds can pile on. Here's why.
Commitment is linked to weight gain finds a new study published in the July issue of the journal Obesity. Just what is it exactly that makes it so easy to pack on pounds once commitment enters the picture?
3 tips for navigating the relationship talk with the one you really want.
After you spend a certain amount of time with a companion the time comes when you must have the "What About Us?" talk. Here are three tips on how to navigate the discussion to end up with the relationship you want.
Smoking habits, age, and children out of wedlock play a surprising role in a marriage's longevity.
In a study labeled, "What's Love Got to Do With It" a team of Australian researchers followed 2, 500 couples from 2001 to 2007 and unearthed a slew of surprising facts about what actually keeps a couple together and what makes them divorce.
Technology has given us the ability to connect with just about anyone at anytime, instantly. Though this is often a beautiful thing, sometimes the all-powerful forces of technology make it a little too easy to reconnect with people you would much rather forget.MSNBC reports that Facebook is keeping some people from moving on after a break-up, even if both parties follow Facebook protocol and "de-friend" each other post relationship.
Committed relationships are under attacked proclaims Time magazine's cover story.
In the cover story for this week's Time magazine, Caitlin Flanagan writes about what she deems the assault of marriage and the loss of the American ideal.
Lately, we've been hearing other views—that the tumultuous economic times would inspire searches for committed relationships.
The documentary and book, "Still Doing It," seek to prove culture wrong.
As her sister edged toward her 40th year, Deidre Fishel noticed a panic slowly building and taking hold of her. She feared the dip in libido that comes along with age. Fishel wanted to see if there was real reason to fear, or if there were older women out there bucking the myth, that they were sexless, cranky old things.
We think some couples want to upgrade marriages like they do iPhones.
Ross Douthat wrote an interesting Op-Ed piece in the The New York Times titled 'The Way We Love Now' which analyzes the state of love, marriage and romantic contentment in 2009. Douthat wonders if we as a society have morphed into a culture of bed-hopping, cheating hearts and sexless, impossibly unsatisfied curmudgeons.
Genetic matching meets online dating for the next generation of compatibility.
Can DNA predict that elusive quality in the love equation known as "spark"? According to Tamara Brown, founder of the website GenePartner.com, it can, reports Sally McGrane for Time magazine. The Switzerland-based company makes love connections based on genes, or one particular family of genes known as human leukocyte antigens (HLAs).