If you had a chance to write a short description of your feelings for your partner on Valentine’s Day, what would you say? After all, proclaiming your feelings for your partner is the reason for the (Valentine’s Day) season. In the past, newspapers gave readers the opportunity to post a Valentine’s Day announcement (some newspapers like the Telegraph in the UK still offer this opportunity). This doesn’t happen so much any more (damn you internet!), but regardless of the medium, it isn’t everyday that you get to be nosy and see what people have to say about their relationships. That’s where relationship science comes in…
Entries in science of valentine's day (3)
If you plan on getting someone a gift for Valentine’s Day, chances are that a card is part of the package. Whether the card is the only thing you get your Valentine, or if it accompanies jewelry, roses, or chocolates, you probably will spend some time thinking about the card’s message.
But what do these cards really say? And more importantly, are they saying things that are scientifically factual? To answer these questions, I went out to the local supermarket to see what I could find.
Here's a helpful listing of all our Valentine's Day-relevant posts from the past two weeks:
- The Music of Relationships
- On Valentine Street, Chivalry Isn't Dead
- Rekindle the Romance in Your Relationship with Self-Expansion
- Valentine's Day Gifts: Pleasure or Obligation?
- She Said/He Said: What to Get Your Partner for Valentine's Day
- How do Same-Sex Couples View Valentine's Day?
- Get Your Facebook Profile Ready for Valentine's Day
- Warning! Valentine’s Day May Be Hazardous for Your Relationship’s Health