How should I be feeling when looking into the potential of a marriage relationship? How can I remedy my current feelings with the relative potential of the relationship? And, what should I do if the route is to end it?
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Following a disaster, we are so concerned with the physical well-being of family members that we often overlook their emotional and spiritual health. A crisis does not need to be a time we look back on with loathing, but can rather be remembered as a time for personal growth and increased family unity.
Few forces on earth are strong enough to keep loving Grandparents from physically hugging and kissing our grandchildren. But one force that should be strong enough to stop us right now is the coronavirus! Here are suggestions for other ways to stay connected.
Since the majority of the world is now keeping themselves distant from people outside their immediate families, the role of family in all of our lives becomes more clear. How do we create a strong family culture through a catastrophe, strengthen family unity, and improve communication?
Your Hardest Family Question: How do I have a good marriage when my husband has Asperger’s Syndrome?
My husband is on the autism spectrum. He is highly intelligent, holds a PhD, has held admirable employment, and in many ways is shockingly gifted. But he is emotionally absent. I would like some support in dealing with that as a spouse.
Despite what is happening outside the walls of our homes, the destiny of the people on the inside can be bright, meaningful, and full of hope if we choose to set ourselves up for freedom and thriving. Here are 14 principles that can help your family thrive during these historic times of change and crisis.
Reject helplessness. Hard situations can be made harder when we don’t feel there’s anything we can really do to protect ourselves. Here are five things we can actively do to help ourselves.