Most wives say they want their husbands to be the leaders, but often they don't know when to back off and actually let them lead.
- April 20, 2012 |
Extending grace means showing the Bible’s definition of love from First Corinthians 13: 4-8.
Many young women envision their future husbands as their prince or even a modified version of Christ. But we all marry sinners.
Today, scriptures outlining biblical marriage have become controversial among some Christians, especially the titles of head and helper.
Before the drain of daily duties entered your marriage, did you have a vision of purpose in your relationship?
"Christians divorce at roughly the same rate as the world!" It's one of the most quoted stats by Christian leaders today. And it's perhaps one of the most inaccurate.
Every branch of science from neuroscience to anthropology now confirms something the Bible has laid out all along.
"IF" stands for infertility. A big ugly word that hangs over the hearts of more than seven million people.
Recently I read a thought-provoking article on Crosswalk.com titled, “Husbands, Love Your Wives more than Seminary.” I want to look at the flip side and peek into our role as wives of great men...
Do you ever wish your husband would just talk more? Here's how to find out what he may already be saying.
It's true. Occasionally, my wife and I get into it. Figuratively speaking, we kick, punch, claw, wrestle and just plainly get mad. Throughout our marriage, the fighting hasn't gotten better; it's actually intensified. And now here we sit, with a total of 5 kids in our home, and we realize we have a problem. The problem: we aren't fighting enough.
A new book offers surprising evidence of a cultural and religious decline in working-class communities.
“We’ve practiced communication skills,” Tawnya complained, “but we still fight like cats and dogs."
I was jaded by the popular advice given to me before our wedding, "Prepare yourself: marriage is hard." But the best things in life are worth fighting for.
We recognize that objects and money can be fleeting, and if we're too attached to them and they disappear, we're in for a world of hurt. But, what if we've become too attached to our own story? What if we unwittingly allow ourselves to become welded to a particular view of ourselves to the point of becoming immobilized?
There's a bit of controversy abrew over what Hollywood has done to the story of Kim and Krickett Carpenter in the hit movie The Vow. Asked to comment for a FOXNews.com story, how did I respond?
Let me guess. You are a woman who doesn’t look forward to Valentine’s Day!
I haven't liked Valentine's Day since 5th grade. Cindy Smith was the girl for me back then. Valentine's was my opportunity to express my vast, undying love for her. I did the best I could to fully describe it in a little hand-written note. To seal the deal, I topped it off with a few sweethearts in the same envelope. She read my note, ate my candy, and then promptly threw the note down the sewer drain.
I’m learning that the kind of love story that wouldn’t make a very exciting movie makes for a wonderful marriage...
No matter how long you’ve been married, simple acts of love -- those things you used to do to express your love to one another -- keep you both knitted together in love.
- February 03, 2012 |