Strong Women Strong Love
Discover the Simple and Profound Secrets for Real Marriage Success!
You’re a busy, ambitious woman, chasing your dreams with everything you have. You always wanted a successful career, a happy home, and a husband who wants you more than anything.
Now you find yourself in a place where you’re wondering whether it was a mistake to marry him.
DON’T GIVE UP! Modern marriage is challenging and requires a very specific approach to make it successful.
Strong Women, Strong Love shows you the quickest, most efficient path to creating the marriage you really want.
By staying focused on what actually works, you CAN build the relationship of your dreams, without wasting your precious time.
Hello, I’m Dr. Poonam Sharma. As a psychologist practicing for over 20 years, it breaks my heart to watch strong, capable women like you struggling with one of the most important relationships of your life. At Strong Women, Strong Love, my goal is to walk you through the 5 KEY MOVES that keep the love and passion alive in your marriage.
I know how incredibly busy you are, so I’ve done all the hard work for you. There’s no need for guesswork. Top relationship experts have already discovered the essential keys to building the strong and happy relationship you desire. I have been trained by the leading marriage experts in the world, like John Gottman, Sue Johnson, Esther Perel, Terry Real, Janis Abram Spring, Michele Weiner-Davis and Harville Hendrix. I want you to have access to what these professionals know about making marriage work. This was the motivation behind writing my award-winning book, Strong Women, Strong Love: The Missing Manual for the Modern Marriage.
You deserve a relationship where you feel cherished, appreciated and fully supported by your husband. Let me show you how!
Your phone is probably never far from you. It keeps you connected to the office, to your kids, to what’s going on in the world. If you’re stressed, it’s there with a relaxing game or some cute puppy photos in your Instagram feed. It’s your partner in daily life — and that’s a problem.
As helpful as our phones are, technology can also be a source of tension in a relationship.. According to one study, couples with high technology use reported more conflict and lower relationship satisfaction. The study even indicated that when one partner spends a lot of time using the phone, the other partner can feel more depressed. Another study echoes those findings. It found that people who describe their partners as dependent on their cell phones are less satisfied with their relationships.read more
This blog can get heavy. We talk about serious issues in marriage. Things like affairs, infertility and separation.
Not today, though.
Today I just want you to find a way to lighten things up.
The weight of all our daily tasks and worries can wear us down — even when we think that they’re no big deal. Have you ever read the “How heavy is your glass of water?” story. The point of it is that we all have to put down our burdens sometimes.
Now that we’re in the heart of summer, maybe there’s some extra space for you to do this. If the pace of your work life and family life is a little slower right now, don’t rush to fill that freed-up time with things from your to-do list. Your world won’t fall apart if you take a break from being responsible and mature. Really.read more
It might not sound romantic, but Helen Fisher has love down to a science.
Fisher is a biological anthropologist and a scientific advisor to Match.com. She and her fellow researchers have spent a lot of time using MRI scanners to look at the brains of people in love.
While all of Fisher’s work is fascinating, her findings about people in long-term relationships who report that they’re still in love are especially intriguing. We usually think of new love as the most exciting and swoon-worthy. But the brains of Fisher’s subjects — mostly n their 50’s and married an average of 21 years— clearly showed their passion still burning.
“Psychologists maintain that the dizzying feeling of intense romantic love lasts only about 18 months to—at best—three years. Yet the brains of these middle-aged men and women showed much the same activity as those of young lovers, individuals who had been intensely in love an average of only seven months,” Fisher writes in O Magazine.read more