Arianna Jeret swaps thoughts and tips with Dwight Hurst on The Broken Brain Podcast.
Despite the support for the TransCanada’s Keystone XL Pipeline by both political parties, the pipeline debate is still unsettled and many continue to insist the plan should be seriously reconsidered.
Fighting siblings and divorcing spouses are more alike than you may think, and both can find peace by following these three steps.
Keeping quiet to keep the peace lessens intimacy instead of increasing it. Katie Vessel suggests healthy conflict to bring partners closer together.
“While it may seem like a good idea to give as much “evidence” as possible to support our side of the argument, it isn’t. No one likes having a partner who ‘keeps score’.”
Adam Patrick Kindilien knows a father’s advice can be priceless, and he’s grateful for the gift.
For couples in conflict, Mike Berry has identified the critical question.
Harris O’Malley reminds us that having a conflicting opinion isn’t a problem, but being an a**hole is.
Thomas Pluck believes that wars battle on until everyone touched by them is dead. And on and on they go.
John Tinseth looks back at his father’s odd A-Team going into Vietnam.
While you are moving through your emotional pain, you also need to remember that your children did nothing to cause your divorce and therefore should be shielded from your “animosity” towards one another.
“If communication is the Superman of relationships, then ‘right now’ is kryptonite.”
All partners complain about each other’s behavior. But successful couples know how to make their points without making each other miserable.
Marriage guru John Gottman reveals what underlies most marital conflict and explains why partners can’t yield.
Unresolved conflict from the past may be the most harmful influence on your future. Steve Spring offers some simple ways to let go.