The five love languages tell you which forms of love are most important to you and your partner. How can you go even further?
Are you struggling with the same arguments? Learn how to accept the things you cannot change (and change the things you can!) through gratitude and empathy.
As we approach the peak of the holiday season, we can take a moment to be thankful for another year and time well spent with our loved ones. The holidays come with wonderful opportunities to slow down and enjoy moments with your family, but they often can come at the expense of your or your partner’s feelings.
At times, many of us feel that something is missing in our relationship. On some level, we all share similar basic needs, and a satisfying romantic relationship is one that provides some of those most basic needs.
Often when we enter the New Year we take time to review where we’ve been, assess where we want to go, and set intentions around those things most important to us. We listen to health experts give advice about what we can do now for our bodies that will pay off in the long run, and financial experts around how much to put away now for our future financial goals.
Maintaining your individuality while in intimate romantic relationships is an important aspect of developing a healthy and sustainable relational dynamic.
During the last few weeks, every person I saw in the Bay Area was clearly impacted in some way by the changes in our political climate. As a couples therapist, I witness the impact of this on people’s intimate relationships.