In their years of marriage, Bob and Maria Goff have teased out a few principles that have allowed their love to grow. “Love isn’t something you fall into,” Bob says. “It’s someone you become.”
There’s something fleeting about the excitement of a new relationship. But regardless of how much the flames have died down, couples can revitalize their sexual relationship and build deeper passion.
Every popular romance story portrays a loving bond so special it comes just once in a lifetime. How can you ensure that your own romance has a lifetime filled with those happy-ever-after endings?
Most guys have only a vague idea what romance really means to their wives. But romancing your wife doesn’t have to be complicated. Bill Farrel found something that eliminates the guesswork and stress.
True romance is more about being captivated by your spouse than buying flowers or chocolate. And captivation is all about curiosity and interest — being allured by your spouse.
When we find the love of our lives, we don’t want her or him to get away. We woo. We chase. We cleave. But we often stop our pursuit when we get married.
If a marriage doesn’t get a regular dose of passion and intimacy, it will show signs of stress: frustration, resentment and withdrawal. Here’s how to keep the spark of romance alive 365 days a year!
For a husband and wife, the sexual act is the focal point, the symbol, and the physical expression of the leaving, the cleaving, and the becoming one flesh that define the very essence of marriage.
A couple can build such a satisfying sexual relationship, getting to know each other so well, growing in such intimacy, that the thought of an affair holds little appeal.
Romance stories contain four crucial elements in their storylines that have proven to be similar to the keys to a real-life marriage romance.