My daughter in law is very controlling in every aspect of her and my son’s marriage. She controls the money, what they do with their time as a family, etc. and has even told my son he cannot talk to me, his mother, without her presence.
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The divorce was final a year and a half ago, but I’m still fighting feelings of anger that he wouldn’t listen to me. I want to let the lustful and selfish side of him go, but I really miss the kind, fun, helpful, loyal man I married! How can I leave him behind when I still feel so connected to him?
My in-laws use ecclesiastical means to damage my reputation. For example, they have called my bishops on multiple occasions. They tend to share the worst things they can come up with about me. They also gossip about me to the point that no one in the extended family likes me or respects me.
What do I do if I don’t really want to hang out with my wife’s brother. He’s single and alone and I feel obligated to have him over. I don’t enjoy spending most holidays with him. I really don’t even like him around my kids. I am thinking I am the bad guy if I say I don’t want him over. Any thoughts?
The passing away of loved ones can fill us with a wide range of emotions that we aren't prepared for. What is most touching is listening to the young children trying to understand what was happening and expressing their love and thoughts. What can they teach us about passing?
What does it take to build trust in our close relationships, especially after trust has been damaged? Hank shares stories, examples, and some really helpful acronyms to help us remember key principles in building trust with others.
My name is Almost Everyone, and I am 65 or older. Here are my Four Fondest Wishes.