"I told you so" is familiar phrase among couples, but the desire to be right can put unnecessary strain on relationships. To understand whether it's better to be right or to be happy, researchers assessed the quality of life of a married couple living in their own home.
Absence really does make the heart grow fonder, a new study suggests.
Opposites don't attract, according to new research. The initial attraction of opposite people will ultimately wear off because conflicting personalities will ultimately clash, according to psychologists.
Researchers found that good body image and happy relationships went hand in hand.
The oxytocin hormone that is released in the brain is responsible for a renewed attraction for the faces of the romantic partner a study finds.
If you are a man, bringing in more trust for your partner can lead you to have a successful marriage. Similarly if you are women then you should work on your sex appeal because in a recent survey, 64 percent of men considered sexual compatibility to be the most important factor.
Setting up dates on Monday may be why you're still single, a new study suggests.
Poor mental health and casual sex may feed off each other, a new study suggests.
Over half of women watch pornographic videos at least once a month, according to a new study.
Office romances are more popular than you think. A new survey shows that 80 percent of people think that the office is the ideal place to find love.
Clingy partners are most likely to cheat, according to a new study.
Parent's friendships with other adults can also influence their adolescent children's relationships with their own friends, according to a new study.
Many heterosexual men say that bisexuality is "not a legitimate sexual orientation," according to a new study.
Online daters are becoming more open to interracial love, according to a new study on OkCupid.com.
How often do you text your partner? If most of your communication is done through tapping your thumbs- there may soon be no relationship.
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.