Nothing's worse than the loss of love and connection with family. The silent heartache that robs us of one of life's joys. We respond with denial, but what we too often don't do is let go, apologize and give up the feeling of being right.
Instead of asking the question, "Is this the right person for me?" why not ask, "Am I being the right person? Am I being a person who comes to a relationship filled with love to share, or am I being a needy person hoping to get love and validation?"
We reserve every Friday night to go out to dinner, just us. Once we're there, have placed our order and have our glass of wine in front of us, we take turns toasting the miracles that occurred over the past week.
Relationship expert Kailen Rosenberg, a Masters-Level Life Coach, shares her 17 years of experience in elite matchmaking, custom love design, true life makeovers, family remodels, marriage restoration and teen innovation.
Seeing the love advice books at Barnes & Noble brought to mind the biggest open secret in today's culture: Most relationship advice doesn't really help you and your partner improve -- or sustain -- your love life.
It's easy to slam one of these symbolic doors shut when our partner disappoints us in some way. But when that becomes the normal way that we respond to each other, the trust, safety and foundation of the relationship is eroded.
Whilst humans don't have the ability to change the past, it doesn't mean we have to let the past define who we are as individuals. And it doesn't have to allow us to dismiss any potential mate, just because they are flawed.
My wife and I recently celebrated our 29th wedding anniversary. If you're a single guy thinking about getting married, might I suggest, based on my experience, that you marry a woman who possesses the following 10 qualities?