attachment style

Knowing your attachment style can help you better understand how you think and behave in a relationship.
In the online course I co-lead with Dr. Daniel Siegel, "Making Sense of Your Life," he and I discuss how to go about the
However, certain people have the inherent tendency to suffer from romantic loss more than others, and research suggests that this might have something to do with our attachment style.
My point here is not to insinuate that all of our current reactions are merely reactions to our past. It's simply to offer a new way of looking at the world that can help us make sense of some of our perceptions that may be off and to alter our behavior accordingly.
As we look into our attachment history and the implications it may have for how we relate as adults, it's important to practice self-compassion. To change our attachment style will mean working on making sense of the most painful parts of our childhood.
Amy Chan is a relationship and lifestyle columnist. To read more of her articles, visit www.JustMyType.ca or follow her on
Could a teenager's attachment orientation (or attachment style) -- which is established early in life through interactions between children and their primary caregiver(s) -- potentially explain individual differences in how adolescents' brains process social-emotional information?
Time will tell as to whether Satisfaction will remain true to its premise of showing us how the lines of individual and joint development evolve over time. For the moment, it's a relief to have a break from the usual midlife silliness and instead to explore this important period of life's deeper themes.
What if we could identify the filter that shapes our perception of the world and change it so as to have a better life?
Central to the understanding of the concept of attachment is the assumption that all infants will become attached, but that such attachment can be either secure (i.e., "good") or insecure (i.e., "bad").
Being secure has never meant so much to the quality of your sexual relationship.