By our fourth year of marriage, we were completely frustrated, ashamed, and desperate. As long-time Christians, we knew the Gospel story in our heads, but we weren’t experiencing the freedom and fullness we knew we already had in Christ.
What is different about marriage for baby boomers, generation Xers, and millennials? How can couples in these different generations not only get along, but also learn from one another?
A typical marriage brings two people together and allows those two individuals to mature, explore each other’s boundaries, and adapt to changes through mutual compromise. A blended-family marriage, on the other hand, abruptly brings two families together along with ingrained loyalties, parenting styles, boundaries and rules.
Infertility is a tough season for any married couple to be in. Especially because of how it makes couples put their lives on hold. But you can’t get stuck in this mentality.
Ten months ago, my husband and I announced to our friends and family that we were taking the plunge and embarking on that most sacred (and perilous) of journeys—adoption.
I sat across the table, flabbergasted by his words. After all, he’s supposed to be my friend. But, what is a friend? How should a friend be involved in my marriage?
I married a film critic. And while there are certainly perks to being able to see new movies for free, we also have learned two important things about marriage because of it.
Starting a business with your spouse can be one of the most rewarding and frustrating things you could do. Have you considered going into business with your significant other?