Young people are highly motivated to do the work, and they want a marriage that will last. The one caveat is: they have to trust the people they are working with and see value in what is being offered
The overwhelmingly materialistic norms surrounding contemporary weddings are not simply irrelevant to marital happiness. Many are positively harmful.
In modern-day America, one of the biggest obstacles to true love is the idea that we each have a moral right—even, perhaps, a moral duty—to always seek our own happiness first.
How do we have healthy, exciting sex lives when our hearts and minds are running full steam all day and then puttering home on fumes? Here’s some advice.
My husband put into place some practical rhythms when we first married that have helped us keep the flames a’burning. One such is date night.
Marriage will throw you a thousand curve balls. But it isn’t the curve balls that matter—it’s what you do with those curve balls. And what you do stems from how you think.
Marriage is a blessed gift of companionship, love, support, and comfort. It is the base we build our families upon, and thus needs to be kept strong and healthy.
A new study finds that couples who attend church and pray together are happier. What’s more, church-going men see bigger benefits.
Women like for men to woo them. But men get so many conflicting messages their already romance-handicapped brains often don’t recognize this.
If C.S. Lewis wrote Narnia to be a place where it is always winter but never Christmas, we have created a culture in which it’s always copulation and never consummation.
Help your wife make space for sex with these handy tips.
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