dos and don'ts
Different partners draw out of us different emotions -- some we didn't even know we had -- and sustaining a relationship becomes tedious from both ends. But we must ensure that at least we're doing our part. So how do we navigate it through it all and improve the quality of our love?
The struggle can get beyond real when -- just as you’re dashing out the door to go to work or running late to meet up with
My husband and I were asking ourselves this exact question last week as we were prepping for our first weekend away from home with our 4-month-old infant. Because I can have my OCD moments, I decided that we should bring everything and then figure out what we didn't need, versus taking nothing and learning the hard way.
I've seen the bride's grandfather pop the FoB in the nose at the reception. And I've seen bridesmaids who didn't like each other get into actual physical altercations.
To quote Bart Simpson, "I hate this stupid holiday! The only thing you can do is screw it up." Amen. Whether you're single
There's so much to do! But don't jump into doing any of it just yet. You'll have plenty of time to write checklists and contact vendors -- but you can't get back the first few dreamy, floating-in-the-clouds days after you've just gotten engaged.
Banning cell phones from your wedding is obnoxious -- Who are you? Kimye? -- and it's probably not going to happen if you have, say, celebrity-weddings bloggers or doctors or parents on your guest list.
Workplace self-deprecation can backfire. It’s counterproductive in the most obvious way: People might actually start believing you. Especially if you're a woman.
2. A Meeting Though no one likes a self-aggrandizer, don’t be modest in an interview. Practice talking about your achievements
I was talking to a girlfriend the other day who has been living with her boyfriend for about a year, and things seem to be