arguing

This frustrating habit can turn minor relationship conflicts into long, heated fights.
Marriage counselors share how to argue the smart way.
When we can get ahold of our triggers, and reflect on the early roots of our strong emotional reactions, we can have a clearer
Here are three reasons why you should choose NOT to fight, argue, or be contentious with others.
New research from UC Berkeley and Northwestern University, based on how couples behave during conflicts, suggests outbursts of anger predict cardiovascular problems later in life.
The interview with Steve Malzberg went a little off the rails.
Isn't the definition of insanity to do the same thing over and over and expect a different outcome?
This equation is simple:a few minutes of discipline equals hours of comfort, pleasure, a lengthened lifespan, and less time spent on medical procedures.
Arguing in and of itself can be very upsetting, so it isn't surprising that some people look to avoid it completely. The problem is that if you do that you will close off an important channel of communication that can eventually lead to a better place.
Too often in relationships you say you want peace, but find yourself creating war. The old adage, "sticks and stones may break your bones, but words will never hurt you," is actually not true, and the memory of those hurtful words can sting for a lifetime.