I’ve been thinking about relationships a lot lately. Specifically, I’ve been thinking about how relationships affect our happiness and health. I know people often say things like “we’re happier together” or “we’re healthier together,” and I never really thought about what that meant. I used to think it was just a nice saying. But the more I’ve thought about it, the more I’ve realized how accurate that is. In this blog post, I’ll show you the science behind why relationships are so important for our health and happiness.
Every happy story starts with a relationship.
What’s your relationship status?
Single, dating, married, divorced, widowed?
Whatever your relationship status, you’re going to love this article.
You know how you can tell when you’re in a good relationship?
When you’re in a good relationship, you don’t have to ask yourself that question.
Every relationship is different, but there are some universal truths that we can all agree on.
Here are the things that make relationships healthy and happy according to science.
The science is clear: Good relationships keep us happier and healthier.
A good marriage, a strong friendship, a satisfying family life. It’s not rocket science.
What’s not clear is how to create and maintain those relationships.
My latest book, The Three Biggest Relationship Turnoffs: 3 Ways to Make Every Relationship Better, offers a path to better relationship success.
It’s full of practical, actionable tips anyone can use to create stronger relationships and live a happier, healthier life.
We all want to live a happy, healthy life. And, in order to do that, it’s important to have strong relationships with the people around us.
A number of studies have found that relationships are the strongest predictor of a person’s happiness and success.
One study found that people with strong social relationships had a 50 percent greater chance of survival.
Another found that people who were unmarried and without strong social relationships had a significantly higher mortality rate.
It’s clear that good relationships are absolutely crucial to the quality of our lives.
It’s no secret that good relationships with people are one of the most important things in life.
But research has also proven that we’re happier and healthier when we have good relationships with people.
In fact, people with strong social connections have a 50% lower risk of dying prematurely. Not only that, but they’re less likely to get sick, have a heart attack, or develop cancer.
It’s not just about quantity, either. Quality of relationships and the type of relationships are important, too.
Here are five ways to increase the chances of having a good relationship.