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
You’ll feel much worse about forgetting to buy flowers on Valentine’s Day than cutting out of work early, according to a study about what Americans regret most.
“Functional chocolates” claim to boost the immune system, improve cognitive skills and even enhance a sagging libido.
Aphrodisiacs have been used by every culture from the ancient Persians to the Aztecs to boost sexual desire. But do these supposed love potions really work?
Single? In a bad relationship? Or so in love that the idea of celebrating only your own romance on Valentine’s Day seems too small to capture the abundance of unity and connection in the world?
From flower allergies to diabetes, there may be many impediments to a good time on Valentine’s Day. So Healthland has a few suggestions to make your V-day decadent — but not health-endangering.
People tend to think of “attachment” and “bonding” as the subjects of child psychology, but in fact, these factors are just as important to adult health and happiness. So what defines the healthy adult relationship — is there such a thing as too “clingy” or “dependent?” — and can people change in order to find lasting love?