Dating and making love
Or afterward (and during) felt so close to that person you thought you were speaking to their SOUL?
Have you ever had such incredible sex that you momentarily think you might actually melt into the bedspread and ooze into the floor cracks? It was the happy, empowered cry only love sex can provide -- what your mom probably refers to as "making love." It's when you connect with someone on a spiritual level, when the sex is so full of meaning and emotion. Casual sex is fantastic, but love sex only really happens when you're in a relationship with someone you actually love.
One of the byproducts of all that (though some might argue it to actually be the cause) is that we quit having sex. Often, I’d feel sexually frustrated and felt resentment towards my ex because we weren’t being intimate. We all know how close we feel to someone after we have sex.
This continued on and on so that we continued to grow apart over time. Many experts approach relationship challenges from the “deficiency model.” In this model, they identify what isn’t working, and work to fix those problems. Something is broken, so What doesn’t jive with this approach is that it doesn’t typically address what is the core issue—a solid foundation in the relationship. Rather, his approach is all about creating a solid foundation in the relationship.
Weber says those internal chemicals can influence the "way you think and feel: a total body, mind, and spirit connection." And when the sex is good, it makes your brain and body happy and brings them closer to the brain and body of your partner.
Sex is not THE most important thing in healthy relationships, but it is most definitely a very valuable asset.
Love that lasts is the result of partners embedding themselves in each other’s brains in a positive way.
She is a dating coach, body language expert, author, Certified Coach, Advanced Clinical Hypnotherapist, Feng Shui practitioner, and keynote speaker.Here’s how one Greatist writer learned to cope with being single when (almost) everyone else her age had already paired off.Guest Writer Jennifer Kass outlines how to know if you're not setting healthy boundaries in a relationship, plus three crucial steps for becoming your own best advocate.On again, off again, then back on—turns out those tumultuous relationships are pretty common among young adults.But what do they mean for personal development, and is “ex sex” the new normal?
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