Our relationship feels like it is slowly slipping away, but I just don’t know what to do to stop it…
How many of us feel disappointed in the one relationship we had thought would bring us happiness? Now, Drs. Kathlyn and Gay Hendricks demonstrate an approach that will open the door to greater mutual satisfaction, to a future of positive possibility.
Theirs is a uniquely holistic approach to relationship enhancement: from breathing exercises that help partners to interrupt old destructive patterns to a series of activities designed to foster vital communication, even in the smallest spaces we share.
The author of numerous books, including Divorce Busting and Getting Through to the Man You Love, Michele Weiner-Davis teaches couples concrete skills for getting out of relationship ruts and managing conflict before it escalates. Her practical approach helps the broad range of couples to identify — and to effectively use — hidden relationship strengths, allowing them to become their own marital experts.
John Gray, author of Men are from Mars/Women are from Venus, shows how to keep passion alive through the use of four activities. He helps men to feel appreciated, accepted, and trusted and women to feel respected, understood, and cared for.
We have different sexual needs… We are afraid to express our needs… We simply can’t find time for each other. The real couples in Loving Sexuality reflect the very real issues that so many couples face after being together for months, years, or decades.
In this new video, Pat Love, author of the bestselling Hot Monogamy, offers a slew of great ideas on how to reignite the sexual dimension of your relationship. And dimension is key according to Dr. Love, who explains that a fulfilling sexual life — however it is defined — encompasses four essential ingredients: consciousness, chemistry, compatibility, and commitment.
In this dramatic recreation of keymoments in the two-year course of therapy with David C., a 31-year-old patient referred by his physician, pioneering therapist James F. Masterson demonstrates -- for the first time -- how to diagnose and treat one of the yet unclassified in the DSM system, this disorder, Masterson clearly shows, too often presents as an intractable case of borderline personality disorder.
Emotional impact requires an experiential orientation, which was central to the approach of Milton Erickson. When the goal is emotional impact, a unique, heuristic grammar is needed that is decidedly different from the algorithmic grammar of providing didactic information. To learn science, one needs information. To change mood, perspective, and state, one uses a grammar that is central to the arts. By harnessing the grammar of art, emotional impact can be facilitated for therapy, work and relationships.