by Elizabeth Mitchell, BRIDES Whoever said relationships were hard work was right, and yes, that includes your sex life too. Turns out old habits d...
I can't believe it, but I've reached the point in my life where whenever I get together with my girlfriends, the conversation ultimately turns to aging parents and poop. Not aging parents and their poop. No one wants to talk about that. But our poop.
Each relationship is different, and some people are more prone to outbursts than others, but there's a big difference between communicating disagreements and working through them with fighting. Make sure what you're doing is healthy and productive.
Cramping, bloating, a craving for salt and excessive fatigue let me know a week in advance that, once again, I've failed to become a mother.
Arguing in and of itself can be very upsetting, so it isn't surprising that some people look to avoid it completely. The problem is that if you do that you will close off an important channel of communication that can eventually lead to a better place.
You can listen to other people's advice and experience, but because you are a completely new and unique combination, your relationship will blossom only through trial and error.
As we get older, friendships become even more important. We pick and choose to keep those people in our lives that matter most, cull down the list of those that don't warrant the effort and maintain those that pass the test of time.
When you're in a serious, long-term relationship, the terms "boyfriend" and "girlfriend" can begin to feel a bit juvenile, or at least insufficient for describing your level of commitment.
When I get together with my best gals, you can pretty much guarantee the following will occur: excessive laughter, reminiscing, catching up, "girl talk," deep conversations... and trashing our appearances.
"These are the girls who will be at my wedding, I thought... These are the friends who will bring me flowers at the birth of my first child, and th...
Outside of my family and Soft-Coated Wheaton Terrier, Orchid, nothing makes me feel warmer and fuzzier than my girlfriends! Yesterday was no exception as five of us lunched, as we do twice weekly, outdoors at the Luxe Bar Restaurant in Chicago.
I polled over a dozen single women and here are seven things they want their married friends to know. One item on the list? They're not after your husband.
I have arrived at the following five things that guys (of all ages) often do in the course of their relationships with the women they love--things that they should definitely stop doing if their goals are have their significant others grow to love them more, not less.
Have you overheard women at the manicurist's table next to yours, lamenting a litany of woes to her politely listening, usually very young manicurist?
A few days after having two screws secured into my ankle I feel I lived into my answer. A positive happening can come out of a negative event.
When two people fall in love, anything seems possible. You might quickly begin to think about spending the rest of your life with that person, and even fantasize about how wonderful it could be. That is what love does -- it makes everything look wonderful.