Sex is a learned skill. So, the more you do it, the better you’ll get at it, right? Wrong.
You have not, and in the foreseeable future will not, have the existential crisis of whether or not you’re “meant to be.”
Change is good. Many people fear the idea of their relationships changing, but the reality of it is, you both are going to evolve throughout your relationship.
We should be screaming at each other and throwing tantrums when we don’t get our way, right? Cry when our S.O. doesn’t pay attention to us?
That’s right. Sex is an integral part of healthy and happy relationships, hence the stress on keeping lines of communication open in the bedroom.
In May 2013, I organized a suicide note creative writing workshop.
You exchange confusing and angry text messages with someone you love and you screen-shot the conversation and send it to your best friend so that she can help you dissect it.
The epitome of “being social” in our society today consists of favoriting a tweet, liking a picture, or writing on someone’s wall. What once meant speaking with someone face-to-face or letting another person know how you felt, is now nothing but impersonal words and feelings expressed through the typing of words on a screen and a simple click.
A survey of YourTango Experts, our esteemed network of psychotherapists, counselors, coaches and other helping professionals, revealed some surprising and myth-busting insights into the inner-workings of our relationships and the counseling that millions of couples seek in order to strengthen their bonds each year.
I can expect a “goodnight” text 90% of the time, and there is a 50/50 chance that I receive an “I am alive and safe” text after a night of him bar crawling with his buddies. He is king at skating by with the bare minimal text communication.