I recorded a really fun podcast out of Canada with Cindy Stibbard. It was totally unrehearsed, just like sex: you make a decision to engage with the person and see where it goes. It went well. It was fun, and I think it was good for both of us. Listen to it in your car,
“It takes half as long as the relationship lasted, to get over it after the breakup.” In other words, if you were together four years, it’ll take you two years to fully recover. People don’t like to hear this, but Claudia Six, Ph.D., clinical sexologist and relationship coach, says it’s true. “You may lick your
Wedding Wire talks to Dr. Six about couples’ expectations about living together and what the reality is actually like.
Disagreements and arguments are normal—even healthy—aspects of any relationship. That’s especially true when you’re dealing with something as stressful as planning a wedding. Dr. Six provides suggestions in this article in Martha Stewart Weddings.
-Infidelity: In my office I tell people that “there’s no bad guy in cheating”. It’s a hard sell, I know. But by that I mean that both members of the couple contribute to the relationship dynamic that led to one of them having an affair. The one who has been cheated on is not to
Dance your first dance together. You know, that special one you probably practiced hundreds of times before the big day—crank up the music and hit that dance floor all over again (even if, this time, it’s in your 400-square-foot apartment). “Better yet, have it on your iPhone and surprise your spouse by playing it when