A bad relationship is NOT better than no relationship.
We still don’t know what the future will bring. Maybe someday our paths will cross again.
When one of your hopes and dreams dies in front of your eyes, it hurts more than you could possibly imagine.
You can’t help those who don’t want it.
The suicide of your loved one irrevocably changes you. The process of profound, complicated grief leads you deeper into your heart. The three mileposts of acceptance, forgiveness, and compassion become your pathway to peace. Dr. Adele Ryan McDowell assures you that the day will come when you can once again take a full breath and your newly pieced-together heart will remain intact.
I am not broken. I’m not trying to be fully fixed either, but I am continuing the search, asking the questions, following the feel that goes deep inside to places I would rather not look.
A fling is the sparkly honeymoon period, an electrifying crush, charged with dinner dates, booze and sex.
When you long to feel for the one you’re with, it’s devastating to realize you cannot control indifference. You can only hope for a passionate future.
Endings expert Matt Shumate believes multiple breakups are the best thing that ever happened to him.
We all know heartbreak. Liz Furl writes about the kind we unleash on ourselves.
Halfway through my rant, I realized I was telling this to myself more than him.
#1: Everything you do to hurt your ex hurts your kids. So don’t do it.
Even after heartbreak and betrayal, the people we’ve loved remain in our hearts forever.
It seems easier to just bury the sadness, but feelings find their way out eventually. Here’s a better way to handle heartbreak.
In life, it’s only the things we believe worth fighting for that are important to us.
I’m not sure what’s more difficult: finding someone to love and share your life with or doing whatever you can to hold the relationship together, to keep it from falling apart.