There were fewer high profile celebrity divorces in 2015, but that doesn’t mean there aren’t lots of couples who were celebrating together a year ago who won’t be in each other's arms or watching Anderson Cooper, Kathy Griffin or Donald Trump ring in the new year tonight.
When it comes to feeling loved, millennials are much more likely to be wowed by a lover’s acts of service than older generations. But across the generations, some things haven't changed at all.
Couples and families who create a habit of appreciating each other tend to be happier, healthier and enjoy more fulfilling relationships.
You don't have to invite your lover to climb a tree to add a new dimension of excitement to your love making, but for many, making whoopee in the great outdoors is a big turn-on according to a survey of 891 adults.
Is your lover waiting for you to break out in song after love making? Not likely, according to a study of 891 adult men and women conducted by PAIRS Foundation, a longtime industry leader in marriage and relationship education.
A PAIRS Foundation study offers interesting insights into how couples ignite the flames of passion that most often lead to love-making. Check out the top ten and create your own perfect love-making scenario.
For older couples especially, fear of 'rocking the boat' can get in the way of learning skills to bring more love and pleasure to their marriages. North Carolina marriage pros Gary and Deanie Hurst help couples overcome those fears and have fun creating happier, stronger marriages.