about the project
To the authors
Licensed books on medicine
I really want to keep my current family, but I suddenly realized that the spouse always decides everything for me and for the children.
How can I deal with a partner who is not very committed to the perfection of intimate relationships?
How can I make my spouse understand that I am suffocating from his possessive feelings towards me? How to do this without injuring his pride?
The thought that I will surely meet a man who is psychologically similar to my former spouse does not leave me. Is it so?
My husband has a panicky fear of being out of money. And this is despite the fact that he and I have a permanent job. What to do and what to say?
I convince myself that I am not leaving my husband just because he is lost without me. Is it not stupid of me?
Advise how to get my spouse to accept my method of self-improvement and at the same time maintain normal family relationships?
What if my husband suffers from the accumulation of food, linen, clothing, securities and other things?
I had a very active and fulfilling life; I can not understand the meaning of the suicide note of her husband, which he wrote before committing suicide.
I have a very powerful husband. He always knows everything and is always right in everything. Advise how to communicate with such a person.
How to do so not to feel guilty for the fact that sometimes I leave the spouse alone at home with the children, while I go to my girlfriend, to the store, or just walk, breathe fresh air and think about myself?
My daughter is four and a half years old, and I've been married for eight years now. I would like to know how to improve relations with my alcoholic husband, who has been abstaining from alcohol for a year and three months.
Could not the refusal of the spouses of mutual responsibility for happiness and failure lead to the emergence and development of a certain independence and irresponsibility of each of them and even indifference in the relations between them?
Basically, my husband and I get along. But can I allow myself to make a remark to him when I see that he loses control of his emotions and goes with the flow?
My spouse was the youngest child in the family and before our acquaintance he lived with his mother. When he was just a kid, their father left the family.
It seems to me that my husband condemns me whenever it comes to my attending lectures at the Listen Your Body Center.
I can not accept the fact that my friend falls asleep wherever we are: visiting friends, in church, etc.
My husband and I have coincided with a two-week vacation, and my husband suffers from agoraphobia: he is afraid of tunnels, bridges, highways, etc.
Is it normal that I constantly compare friends with my father and try to find in them what I liked in my father?
By the nature of my work, I have to help others, and I often witness instances of domestic violence.
Here is the gist of my question: Eighteen years I have been married to an alcoholic. Then I got married again, but the second husband was an alcoholic. With him, I almost learned to live my life without interfering with his life, taking care of my own "I."
In your first book, you advise: before leaving a spouse, a woman should make sure that she really does not have anything more to do with her and that otherwise she cannot avoid repeating the previous situation.
When I openly tell my husband about how I relate to some of his actions, he listens to me, and then calmly replies that no one has the right to interfere in his personal life, that he is what he is and cannot change.
Should I confess to my spouse, with whom I have been living for twenty-four years, that I no longer love him, but treat him like a brother?
Now I have a second husband. He is a bit closed, as he is afraid that he will not take root in the new family.
I have always believed that the appearance, appearance of a person does not matter, that the most important thing in a person is his inner beauty.
The spouse is engaged in financial frauds, and their consequences, naturally, affect me: I live in constant anxiety, anxiety and fear.
It is difficult to draw the line between the concepts of “being selfish”, “not giving up on one’s interests” and “appreciating one’s own freedom”.
My husband is the main “breadwinner” in our family. He has a good salary. Meanwhile, he demands in return that I constantly cook, wash and receive his guests whenever he wants.
It seems to me that not many couples manage to preserve true love after several years of married life.