Closeness in a relationship doesn’t necessarily follow the more-is-better approach.
A study may explain why people are so convinced that their relationship status is the best
Oxytocin focuses our eyes — and our brains — on love. It could help troubled couples as well as autistic people
Better sleep leads to better health, and new studies hint that the key is bedding down at night with your partner.
If you want to know if he loves you so, a new study suggests that the secret may not be in his kiss, but in his far less romantic-sounding blood levels of oxytocin.
That old chestnut about women always wanting to cuddle? Myth, according to a Kinsey Institute study, which finds that kissing and hugging were more important to the happiness of men than of women.
Want to spice up your romantic relationship? No need to spend money on long-stem roses or expensive dinners. Instead, spend time — not just with each other but with some really good friends.
It’s pretty obvious that for monogamy to work, both parties have got to be on the same page — which is why it’s useful to note that a new study found that’s not always the case. Researchers at Oregon State University …