Despite the common portrayal of marriage as the ultimate “happily ever after,” it takes serious commitment, trust, and effort between both parties to make your marriage a success. If you’re weighing your options, this article will highlight the pros and cons before getting married.
In this guide, you’ll find ways to learn from your previous marriage and set the table for a fruitful one this second time around.
Money can be tricky to manage as a married couple. While there is no one-size-fits-all approach to cover every financial situation, there are some general principles that are best practices for successful relationships.
The honeymoon phase can be a source of positivity and a timely opportunity to build on the long-term success of your relationship. Here are some tips for making the most of it.
The 7-Year Itch is the idea that marriages start to decline or end in divorce around the seven-year mark due to boredom or even unhappiness. Let’s dig deeper on whether this is true.
It’s important to understand the difference between community property and separate property so that you get clarity heading into your marriage and have proper expectations in the event of an unexpected divorce.
Couples have an obsession with getting married and then figuring things out. If, indeed, there are things to figure out, don’t get married yet! It seems simple enough.
Compromise produces a single winner or two dissatisfied parties. Instead, focus on open communication, creative solutions, and a growth mindset.
We’re not saying you shouldn’t have your dream wedding, but we believe it’s just as, if not more, important to devote resources to preparing for your marriage as you embark on a lifelong journey with your partner.
Thriving in a marriage takes patience, mindfulness, and a heartful approach. Let’s dive into 5 ways to keep your marriage strong.
From gay to interfaith to interracial relationships, we have seen the laws and views on marriage catch up to the reality of relationships budding in the U.S. All of these marriages have the same potential for success, but they also have the same potential for failure.