Falling in real love and spending all your time with your love and taking lots of pictures of your love and making weird little noises with your love because o my aren't they beautiful and we are all going to die
Make having more sex a way of life. Not just your way but also your partner's way. Building a great sexual relationship is a two-person challenge. Nothing is more important to the relationship than spending quality time together.
I no longer hide the fact that I'm a disabled woman in my dating profiles -- it is there for the world to see and read about (in a cute, self-deprecating way), but it's not a solution to my dating woes.
Technology is a great thing. I have met so many wonderful friends because of the Internet. However, I can't help but think that there has been a drastic increase in rude behavior because of how everything is so accessible these days.
Here's what's true. Not everyone has a partner. It doesn't matter if you are after 50 or before 50; sometimes we are without a romantic interest. And sometimes we have a partner that we don't have sex with! What can feel like celibacy just happens in all sorts of ways.
I ripped a piece of toilet paper from what was left on the one-ply roll and wiped the smudged mascara from under my eyes. "How do I make myself look like I didn't just have sex in a bar bathroom?" I jokingly asked in an attempt to make post-coital conversation.
Forrest Gump may have believed that "life is like a box of chocolates," but it can take more than that -- or a dozen roses, even -- to get your sex life back on track once it has been derailed by one of these sex drive monkey wrenches.
For most women, finding the right guy after 50 can be frustrating and tiresome. I've found the women who get out there and have the most fun attracting and meeting Quality Men have these 10 traits in common.
Stepping out of the dark street and into the darker bar, I scoped out the scene. It was so weird going into a bar pretending to be a single woman. My stomach started to get butterflies as I looked at everything with new eyes. Where should I sit? What should I do?
My husband and I love each other, but after being married for 30 years we are not so naive to believe in happily ever after. If we were to renew our wedding vows with each other it would be more like this.
When I say 'sex,' what are your first thoughts? They probably involve the physical parts of sex, such as touching or orgasm. Some of you might be daydreaming about specific desires or fantasies. Below these thoughts, though, we all have at least two needs that we are unconsciously working to balance.
Today's modern marriage is challenging enough without the added stress of a complete and total clash in musical tastes, and yet that's exactly what my husband and I have managed to endure during our union of over 32 years.
Here are 11 questions you should ask your significant other if you're in a long-term relationship in your late 20s (or whenever, actually).
Shock will surely run rampant through your circle. Your friends will criticize you endlessly and your mother will warn that you'll end up alone. Even your dog will shoot you a look of deep regret. Regardless, you have your own reasons to do it.
I'm not yet sure whether you exist, though I'd like to believe that you do. While it may not make much logical sense, you've been on my mind lately.
I think a lot of women agree sex is only one example of the many kinds of glue that hold a relationship together. Women crave sex not only for the ecstatic physical release, but also because we LOVE the emotions that accompany the act.