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Research into love, sex and relationships have taught us a number of behaviours
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Research into love, sex and relationships have taught us a number of behaviours

Nobody knows what really goes on between any couple, but decades of scientific research into love, sex and relationships have taught us that a number of behaviours can predict when a couple is on solid ground or headed for troubled waters. Good relationships don’t happen overnight. They take commitment, compromise, forgiveness and most of all — effort.

Find books to help the best way to deal with the ins and outs of relationships, including marriage. You know, how to live peacefully with someone who hangs the toilet paper wrong, techniques to argue without storming off and slamming doors at the end, what to do when the two of you have very different love languages and why it is that we want to strangle the people we love most in the world sometimes. Whether you've been married for 50 years or just dating for one, and whether your relationship is on solid ground or needs a lifeboat to pull you back to shore, the best relationship books can help give you a little perspective and expert guidance on living your best paired-off life.

  • The All-or-Nothing Marriage: How the Best Marriages Work by Eli J. Finkel
  • The 5 Love Languages: The Secret to Love that Lasts by Gary Chapman
  • Mating in Captivity: Reconciling the Erotic and the Domestic by Esther Perel
  • Listen, Learn, Love: How to Dramatically Improve Your Relationships in 30 Days or Less by Susie Albert Miller
  • Attached: The New Science of Adult Attachment and How It Can Help You Find—and Keep—Love by Amir Levine. M.D. and Rachel S.F. Heller, M.A.
  • The Seven Principles for Making Marriage Work: A Practical Guide from the Country's Foremost Relationship Expert by John M. Gottman, Ph.D. and Nan Silver
  • Loving Bravely: Twenty Lessons of Self-Discovery to Help You Get the Love You Want by Alexander H. Solomon, PhD
  • Fed Up: Emotional Labour, Women, and the Way Forward by Gemma Hartley

Types of relationships, according to psychology.

  • Infatuation: passion only.
  • Friendship: intimacy only.
  • Empty love: commitment only.
  • Romantic love: passion + intimacy.
  • Fatuous love: passion + commitment.
  • Companionate love: intimacy + commitment.
  • Consummate love: passion + intimacy + commitment.

Relationship Book

  • Practical tips. While it's great to take a deep dive into a particular type of relationship and learn more about why people behave in a certain way, it's difficult to make changes for the better without clear, workable tips.
  • Expert insights.
  • Helpful Techniques.

No matter how you dice it, going through a rough patch when you live together is stressful.

  • Plan a weekly 'couples meeting'
  • Learn to compromise.
  • Spend time with friends outside of your relationship.
  • Engage in affectionate physical contact.
  • Don't be hooked on romance.

Ways to Make Someone Fall for You

  • Maintaining eye contact.
  • Be interested in who they are as a person and listen to everything they say.
  • Make them feel appreciated and special.
  • Smile a lot.
  • Touch them more often.
  • Embrace what the other person is most passionate about.