What a man has in his pants predicts his parenting skills, a new study suggests.
If you want more sex appeal, show off your lips and hide your feet. Neuroscientists have recently identified the least and most erotic body parts.
Researchers at Stanford University found that early betrayal affects the brain differently than being deceived later on in a relationship.
Your partner's voice stands out so much that it is easier to hear and ignore, according to a new study.
Is your current significant other the love of your life? A new survey revealed that one in seven people say their current partner isn't.
Want to know if you're any good in bed? Now there's an app that will objectively judge you and your partner's sexual performances.
A study recently revealed that two out of three men think women should shell out money for dates. However, most men feel guilty about accepting money from their dates.
Sleeping in separate beds is so half a century ago, but new research reveals that it can actually make partners happier and healthier.
Researchers report that the love hormone, oxytocin can help couples tune out background noise and connect at a crowded location.
Barcelona is the most popular vacation spot for older women looking to hook up with younger men, according to a new survey.
Men prefer brunettes when it comes to picking lovers.
Ladies, it's time to cover up. Men are actually turned off by skimpy clothing, a new survey reveals. The survey also found that men respect women who cover up more than those who let it all hang out.
A new survey reveals that one in six men say that a relationship is dependent on performance in the bedroom, and admit that they wouldn't hesitate to leave a partner who failed to satisfy them in bed.
If you're in a stale relationship because you can't stand the thought of breaking up with your partner in person, new smartphone app BreakUpText is here to save the day.
Psychologists found that winning is actually more important than getting an apology when partners argue with each other.
Researchers from the University of Sheffield School of Health and Related Research (ScHARR) are today making a series of recommendations for NHS mental health trusts to change the way they collect and use patient feedback to improve the quality of care for inpatients.