Bill Cloke lists the qualities of a real friend, and shows us how to hold onto that person.
Dr. Bill Cloke has worked with individuals and couples’ for 30 years. He received a master’s degree in education from the University of Southern California and holds a Ph.D. in psychology from California Graduate Institute. A frequent talk-radio and tv psychologist, he is also a contributor to PsychologyToday.com, Care2.com and other popular websites and has lectured at UCLA. Bill Cloke lives with his wife in Los Angeles. Bill's book Happy Together has won the Nautilus and Benjamin Franklin Silver Awards for 2012. To learn more about Bill Cloke, and for more resources on creating healthy, happy relationships, visit his website.
All couples experience conflict, says Dr. Bill Cloke, and it can either break connection or be the basis for deeper intimacy.
Dr. Bill Cloke explains the science behind teens making bad decisions, and how that can be dangerous.
Dr. Bill Cloke examines why some men fail to use empathy, and how to help solve the problem and open up understanding.
You’re in the middle of a major fight that seems to never really go away. Can you save your relationship? Dr. Bill Cloke delivers some essential advice to help get you back on track… STAT!
Dr. Bill Cloke asks us what we’re thinking about when it comes to aging and love – and subsequently, how those thoughts affect the rest of society.
Dr. Bill Cloke explains that moods are more than just random afflictions, but a lens through which we see the world – and there are effective ways to manage them.
Dr. Bill Cloke has worked with many couples in his long career, and there are few things he thinks you should know about your partner before you tie the knot.
Dr. Bill Cloke meets a lot of angry couples in his therapy practice, but he’s developed an effective system for resolving conflict without screaming and yelling.
Even the best relationships have conflict. But the trick to long-lasting and stable love is knowing how to battle it out in a healthy way.
Therapist Dr. Bill Cloke has helped a lot of couples through their worst times, and offers some simple advice for how to build a loving relationship.
Teens and young adults are more likely to drink without regard for the consequences, making “self-medication” with drugs and alcohol even more dangerous.
Biology explains why men stray, but reason and affection hold the keys to happy, monogamous marriages between women and men.
Keith Yeung may be a relationship-virgin, but he’s had his fair share of experiences with love, and he’d like to share some of the observations he’s made and lessons he’s learned throughout the years.
Looking for something new? See what our readers are recommending on Twitter.
Jackie Summers looks at how we value money. And how we value life.
A brain hemorrhage led to a life-changing stroke for Ade Djajamahardja at age 42. First came the fear. And then came his new life.
Yeah, white people riot. Over pumpkins. And sports.
Hero Construction Company’s Adam Hartley investigates how we can all strive to be more heroic in our daily lives.
K.C. Procter knows how easy it is to get caught up in a self-centered lifestyle. But if we do that, as parents, how will we teach our kids to be grateful?
Kenneth Patricio sees #Ferguson as a microcosm of the struggles of a larger world.
Dillan DiGiovanni talks about the days when the body image monster doesn’t win.
To overcome racism we need to overcome separation and ignorance. Familiarity, socializing, play and fun together breeds closeness, affection and care.
A black male teen asks: “When will we work together so that we may all live in a true nation of justice?”
Bill Walsh reflects on what he sees as one of the most pivotal events of our time period.
Aaron Kaplan explains that just because you’re no longer married doesn’t mean that you are automatically not a great parent.
Captain Chelsey Sullenberger is Breaking Barriers: From the United States Air Force to the Miracle on the Hudson to Making our Future Safer.
We lose a lot and we lose hard. And it hurts. But we still have the advantage.
There are some things worse than death and they can be overcome simply by thinking about… death.
Nick Pavlidis reflects on his marriage and calls out three crucial truths about being married that any newlywed should realize sooner than later.
Joanna Schroeder explains how the selfies parents take today can affect their child’s future (in a good way!).