Consider the following ways to partner with your spouse and prioritize marriage in a blended family.
“I feel completely disconnected and alone. I love you and I’m committed to our marriage, but I feel like we’re nothing more than married roommates.”Is this your marriage? Married roommates. Two people — sharing the same house … the same bed. But missing out on what matters most.Dr. Greg and Erin Smalley know the feeling. …
This National Marriage Week, author John Trent talks about how to give and live “The Blessing!” to your spouse.
When ministry leaders put the spotlight on what has great impact, things will start to change. As the marriages of your church go, so goes your church.
Marriage is a sacred covenant that is a legal, public, and binding agreement. Just as you wouldn’t sign on the dotted line if you knew the car salesman was shady, you most definitely shouldn’t sign if you think the one you are marrying is hollow in character.
Political issues can be challenging in any relationship, but they’re especially challenging for a married couple. No matter how serious your political differences may be, those differences should never impact your marriage covenant.
In my youth, many women mentored me through their God-given gifts and talents. And now I feel my calling is to pass on these strengths to brides-to-be everywhere. After all, in order to borrow, someone else must be willing to share!
While I realize that Noah and I have plenty of mountains and valleys to travel in the years ahead, we’ve experienced growth and victories even in the start of our journey. Here are a few highlights that have stood out as we’ve walked through the beginning of our marriage.
Growing together as a couple is like growing a garden. Your spouse and your relationship need daily encouragement.
If you find yourself married to your opposite, rejoice! You have access to a whole new set of skills and strengths that can make life a whole lot more well-rounded.