Which would you rather turn on: the television or your partner?
A German non-profit organization decided to turn the "Would You Rather" game into a small survey, asking participants to choose between sex and television.
Turns out, German women are either unimpressed with their sex lives, or really impressed with their programs.
The ladies are going to love this one.
The popular dating site eHarmony revealed a list of men's 10 biggest complaints about women when it comes to dating. As one may expect, it caused some controversy, with many feeling like the complaints were simply antiquated stereotypes. In fact, the list hit such a nerve, some users vowed to revoke their eHarmony membership altogether.
So let's jump right in, shall we?
Now we know why Mr. Clean was always smiling.
Good news for couples; you now have one less thing to argue about, according to information from the University of Cambridge.
While the issue of housework can sometimes be distressing for women, as it turns out, we should just leave those dishes in the sink and keep the floor unmopped, because apparently, men love doing chores.
These days, more grooms are involved with the wedding planning.
We're all familiar with the stereotype that guys are less interested in planning the wedding than women; their assumed attitude is generally, "whatever you want, honey." After all, there are a million wedding shows dedicated to women—Bridezillas, Say Yes to the Dress, etc.—but I can't think of a single show that caters to the groom's needs.
But thanks to Chris Easter, co-founder of TheManRegistry.com, there is a website for men who want a bigger part in the wedding planning.
Another poll shows that fighting can be good for relationships.
Most couples argue. Sometimes it can get ugly, but if they argue effectively, fighting is a way of getting to know each other and showing one's investment in the relationship. Sometimes, confrontation can actually be pretty healthy.
And according to findings from a recent survey, couples who argue are actually happier in their relationships than couples who simply sweep their issues under the rug. And the difference is substantial.
Honey, I love you. But you're in my bubble.
As much as you love your spouse and your family, chances are, occasionally, you need your alone time. Distancing yourself from the pack helps you to regain your identity, and as the cliché goes, absence makes the heart grow fonder.
But despite everything you've heard about 'man caves,' a recent study shows that women may need that distance more often than men.
A simple way to boost your relationship happiness.
It's simple manners, really, but new research has found that boosting relationship happiness might be as easy as saying 'thank you.' Researchers at the University of California, Berkeley, found that couples who appreciated each other were less likely to split and more likely to increase their relationship commitment.
If you love your phone so much, why don't you marry it?
Because of both the monetary and sentimental value, losing a wedding ring is a nightmare. Such a nightmare, in fact, that when couples are reunited with the symbols of their love, it actually makes headlines.
But it's nothing compared to losing a cell phone. Findings from a new survey suggest people actually have a more emotional bond with their mobile devices than their wedding bands.