Here are 4 tips to help you cope when a secret is shared by your partner early on in your new relationship.
As an almost mid-thirties divorcée, I'm not interested in wasting my precious time with someone who isn't going to be noteworthy in some sense, be it for amazing sex or a long-term relationship. At the same time, I strongly believe in taking risks in my life and, especially, in love. If I see potential in a person, I do what I can to give the fledgling relationship a proper shot.
Protecting Your New Relationship from Text -- Like a new born baby, your relationship has a delicate communication soft spot
Looking back 10 years, I've realized that I've hardly changed at all, but my outlook on life and my attitude has. When I consider what's brought about these dramatic changes from my 20s to my 30s, I see one common denominator. My second, and current, and hopefully last husband.
Things will be a bit shaky and unclear, but what's important to remember is that you're not signing any binding contract that demands you to read the fine print before sealing the deal. Yes, there are gray areas in every new relationship, but that doesn't mean it's not worth while!
Those who are sincerely happy with their romantic choices spend more energy working on their own self-development than on appearing a certain way to attract love. Instead of concentrating on playing the game to entice a partner, put your focus on these five principles.
Many people have a negative association to the word "therapist" or "counselor." They think that seeing one means something isn't right and at times that might be true, but seeing a therapist early on in a relationship or marriage can do a lot to guide it in the right direction instead of trying to save it later on.
So why not take it slow, and do it the mature way? Because it's easier to swan dive in and start pretending, I guess. Maybe leaping into the flytrap helps us avoid the vulnerable conversations that come when you authentically look each other in the face and speak the truth at a careful pace.
My relationship ended because of my immaturity. So here is what I want from myself. Communicate better. Understand my emotions
Matthew Zachary, Founder/CEO of Stupid Cancer, tells Alyona Minkovski of a time he told a girl he was dating that he had survived brain cancer and she freaked out hysterically.
If you just started seeing someone new, chances are your relationship is going to go through some stages. These stages happen