In my next Facebook Live video, I will explain how to have a positive argument which leads to problem solving, rather than just slinging mud at each other.
Learn the basic rules of successful arguments.
Facebook Live: How to have a positive argumentMarch 28, 2018, 8:00pmwww.facebook.com/AndrewGMarshallTherapy/In my next Facebook Live video, I will explain how to have a positive argument which leads to problem solving, rather than just slinging mud at each other.
What would you add to this list of secrets of parenthood? via HuffPost
So many mums feel shame and guilt for never being good enough. It's so important to share your thoughts and feelings with other parents, so that you don't feel so alone and your burdens might be just a little lighter.
I’ve spent more than 30 years as a marital therapist and I’ve written 19 books about love, and I’m convinced that any couple, however long they’ve been together, can fall giddily back in love just by asking 20 simple questions.
It's fine to argue about non-child-related issues when your children are around - for example "What have your done to the computer?" or "Did you move my papers?"
If you can argue constructively - by which I mean sticking to the point, not dragging in other examples, listening to each other, negotiating and finding a compromise - you will have taught your children an important lesson about relationships: it is possible to hold different opinions, fall out and make up but still love each other.
Alyssa says that around the time of her period that she experiences "so much rage" she says this often leads to arguments with her loved ones and at times she cannot even remember why she got so angry.
Dr. Nita Landry explains the differences between PMS and Premenstrual Dysphoric Disorder. ...