So many times during my 30+ year career and 50+ year life, I have been reminded that things work out. It’s hard to remember when we’re heartbroken and hopeless, but they really always do. Bob and Suzie were both in a lot of pain and came to see me with seemingly unresolvable differences. We identified
It is never too late to find, and keep, love. This article is so delightful. I had a hard time choosing my favorite excerpts: Ms. Morrow-Nulton and Mr. Shults were both born in May 1926. “I hope I make it to 100 so we can have five years together,” she said on May 22, just
COVID has impacted sexual desire in many ways: -too much proximity has dampened mystery and increased complacency –erectile potency and libido may not be the same after COVID ESSM newsletter article -more eating and less exercising has you not feeling not so sexy –stress and anxiety -realizing things about your mate you don’t like so
This piece in the NY Times really hit the nail on the head for me: “It wasn’t burnout — we still had energy. It wasn’t depression — we didn’t feel hopeless. We just felt somewhat joyless and aimless. It turns out there’s a name for that: languishing. Languishing is a sense of stagnation and emptiness.
Dynamics in your relationship that are challenging may be more so during a shelter-in-place order. You don’t have to feel isolated. Book a therapy session on Skype.