Your dreams may predict the future of your relationships, a new study suggests.
People have long suspected that women will often want to keep their 'good girl' image and divide the actual number of their former flames by three and men will do the opposite and multiply their partner tally by three when 'revealing' their secrets to a new lover.
It's no secret that relationships generally become less fulfilling as time passes, and while relationships aren't all the same, here are some simple, proven tips that can help all couples keep their bond going strong.
Past studies have shown that women who have experienced domestic are at higher risk of becoming depressed. However, a new study reveals that women who are depressed are also more likely to experience domestic violence.
One in three women believe that having an extramarital fling can actually save their marriage, a new survey reveals.
Who says sex is best in the bedroom? According to a new survey, Germans prefer to make love in the bathroom.
Japanese scientists have discovered an antibiotic that could stop men from cheating. Researchers believe that the drug works by making men immune to seduction.
A poll conducted by online dating site AshleyMadison.com, which helps married people look for potential extramarital flings, revealed the top ten restaurants for cheaters to meet.
Contrary to popular belief, a new relationship survey has revealed that men are actually more romantic than women.
While Ms. Helen Morfitt was born a boy named Leslie, Mr. Felix Laws was born a girl named Katy.
A couple sought allergy desensitization treatment after discovering that the wife was allergic to her husband's semen.
Peach fuzz on a woman has been revealed as the biggest turn-off for single men, with 68 percent citing facial hair as an absolute deal breaker, according to a new survey.
A new survey has revealed some of the worst things to say to a woman.
According to a survey done in the UK, men are generally more happy than women when it came to physical appearances and job statuses.
Happy married newlyweds gain more weight in the early years of marriage than those with less blissful first years, according to a new small study.