The read receipt: the function that allows others to see that you’ve seen their messages. The next great (read: destructive mind-game) tactic in the dating world.
By virtue of my religious upbringing, I was taught to fear sex, but I am on a journey to accept the normalcy and the depth of a healthy, healing sexual experience.
For my money, Channel 9’s juggernaut reality show “Married at First Sight” is equal to Tinder in damaging our perception of what love actually is.
Being recently engaged, me being a bride is the next thing to look forward to. That day will come when I somehow find $65,000. Right. I’m seriously considering elopement.
A whole bevvy of revamped statistics has made the idea of finding love on a date all the more unlikely, but also rather more interesting. J’accuse, sex interview!
Love, as they say, is a losing game, and that is never truer than on this particular day of the calendar. But it’s not all bad. “Attached” doesn’t necessarily mean “happy”, so well done, us losers!
The lofty expectations that modern culture seemingly affords often only ends in disappointment, but a slight change in thinking can lead to a more pleasant experience.
Apparently, the key to a lasting union is arguing effectively, thus avoiding what are now being dubbed “the four horsemen of the relationship apocalypse” (not our term).
Whether waiting for love or revelling in lust, the steps you walk to bridge the two are often the most brutal.
According to those in the know, January 4th be the day when we return to online dating en masse. The Big Smoke welcomes the resumption of hostilities.
Emotionally, 2016 has indeed been an annus horribilis for me, but through clear reflection, I’ve mapped out a way to move forward and to avoid a repeat in 2017.
It’s the most wonderful time of the year, for me personally. From now until January 1, I actively participate in the trend of seasonal relationships.
A Harvard University study declared job loss the biggest factor in divorce. Here’s what our resident relationship counsellor makes of the findings.
Our final in TBS’ heartbreak series sees Hailee Walker talk to transformational therapist Teymara Antonio-Wright about moving on from heartbreak and changing behaviours for better and healthier future relationships.
In part four of TBS’ 5-part heartbreak series, Hailee Walker turns to Mehran Dabeh, author of The Breakup Handbook and authority on YouTube relationship breakdown advice.
In part three of TBS’ 5-part series exploring heartbreak, relationship counsellor Hailee Walker speaks to psychic Pam Bradbury about healing, acceptance and moving on from a relationship breakup.
In part two of TBS’ 5-part series exploring heartbreak, relationship counsellor Hailee Walker speaks to Neuroscientist Dr Sean Hatton on what happens to our brains when heartbroken.
According to science, the first born is often the smartest – their intelligence built from carrying younger siblings through life’s quizzes…the losers.
In TBS’ new 5-part series exploring heartbreak, relationship counsellor Hailee Walker speaks to those who help the heartbroken who are looking for alternatives for relief. In part one, Hailee speaks to Lisa A Phillips, author of “Unrequited” and journalism professor at SUNY New Paltz, about obsession.
Well, a rather smutty, yet valuable scientific study has recently purported the connection between music and the physical act of love. Thanks, Science.
Science has recently discovered you are more attractive if you sit next to your uglier friends. Vast collective referencing of fictional detective heard.