Entries in list (70)
Being single has its advantages and its disadvantages. So does being coupled. But how come single individuals AND partnered individuals vehemently defend their respective (non)relationship situations relative to the other? Samantha Joel explains.
Proving once again that context matters, Lisa Reddoch explains how self-esteem and odds of rejection influence the way people flirt. How you doin'?
Was this a sexy year for you? It sure was here at ScienceOfRelationships.com. Here are our Top 25 articles about sex from 2013:
- Getting It On vs. Getting It Over With: How Reasons for Having Sex Impact Relationships
- Sexual Compatibility: The Importance to Your Satisfaction
- Give the Gift of Simultaneous Orgasm This Valentine’s Day
- Sleep Tight...Will the Sex Dreams Bite?
- The Flavors of Female Orgasm: The Debate Continues
- Bring Out the Gimp: Personality & BDSM
- Is No Sex the New Sex?
- How Many Women Are Going Bare “Down There?”
- Manscaping: A Question of Bushwhacking
- What Does It Mean to “Make Sex Normal”?
Fred Clavél explains why physical (or virtual) presence isn't enough to make someone feel supported. You have to be there when you're there.
They (whoever "they" is) say you can't change partners to be what you want them to be. But can you shape them to be what they want to be? Sarah Stanton channels her inner Renaissance soul and lays out the evidence for the Michelangelo Phenomenon.
My hump, my hump, my hump, my hump, my hump,
My hump, my hump, my hump, my lovely little lumps.
Just which humps does he prefer -- breasts or butts? Dr. Michelle Kaufman reviews the research.
Things are always go more smoothly when friends and family approve of our relationships and relationship partners. But does that approval also affect our health? Dr. Karen Blair responds with a resounding "YES".
Husbands...If you only remember one thing you learned in 2013, it should be that providing sensitive support is especially important to your wife's relationships satisfaction. Jana Lembke explains why...
Breakups are tough and often one partner isn't ready to let go of the relationship. Dr. Liz Schoenfeld recounts her experiences and describes what research says about stalking that occurs after the end of a relationship.
When you watch TV and movies you probably aren't trying to learn stuff. In fact, you're probably watching those things purposefully to avoid thinking too much. Certainly TV and movies can teach us all sorts of bad things (I'm looking at you Real Housewives ), but if you look hard enough popular media contains some pearls of wisdom. Here are the "Top 10 Things that TV and Movies Teach Us about Relationships"
Did you know that committed couples argue and shag better? Dr. Benjamin Le reviews the ways that commitment is beneficial for relationships.