Marriage Advice

"Make your own legacy and take this opportunity to flourish and shine away from him."
The sooner you address your feelings of discontent, the better.
Do NOT complain about your spouse to your mother.
With a sexy book, you get to re-read the good parts: the swollen members, the stolen glances, the longing in the loins, all with a bowl of popcorn next to you or grapes or pretzels dipped in ranch.
Wouldn't you love to stop fighting in your marriage/relationship so you can start loving each other again? Watch my brief
Are you and your partner sexually out of sync? You're not alone.
All marriages have dark moments, differences and challenges, to include my own. What holds me close to my darling, ultimate concierge is that my allegiance and devotion has never wavered. He has earned my love by his allegiance and devotion to me.
5. Be Responsible and Proactive Instead of being reactive, when we choose to be proactive, we take up the responsibility
Not to make it about money, but I'm still pretty uplifted by a bra I bought 10 years ago at Target that cost me $14.99. That's approximately .75 cents per boob, per year.
How do I handle his family if we reconcile?  He did stand up for me at the time, but now he is insisting that I let it go because he doesn't want to deal with it.  He says me and his family just have to "get over it" if we get back together, otherwise it's pointless.
As usual, both partners proceeded to present a laundry list of complaints about what the other partner said that was wrong
Most women and men alike long to recapture the pre-marriage, mid-courtship "date-night feeling," when their conversation was both comfortable and captivating.
One fascinating aspect of my work as a couples/ family therapist is that it gives me an intimate view into the current cultural dynamics of couples. For the last twenty or so years, over half the couples I see contain the "nice guy" with his frustrated wife.
Consider this. We all make mistakes, but there's no reason for your apology to be a mistake of its own.
No, relationships aren't supposed to be hard work.
That’s an impossible, burdensome task and one in which your partner will eventually fail. Yes, it’s important to share common