Here’s what experts are saying....



"If you want your relationship to work, read this book. Relationship Rights (and wrongs) gives both partners understandable guidelines and the language on how to share feelings in a positive way to make the relationship the best it can be."


Mark Victor Hansen



#1 New York Times best-selling series Chicken Soup for the Soul







"It is the most user- friendly resource that I have ever seen for relationships. It cuts to the core and clarifies many of the issues with which couples struggle."


Judy Sacknoff, M.L.S.


Retired Chief Health Sciences Librarian

Brigham & Women's Hospital, Boston







"A great and refreshing book based on the needs and input of people in relationships. A must-read for professionals and partners alike."


Dr. Richard I. Holloway, Ph.D.


Professor and Associate Chair, Family Medicine

Medical College of Wisconsin







"This easy-to-read book is like a "marriage mirror" that even comes with counsel for what you can do about what you see. A nice blend of sensitivity and directness. Serving over 5 million individuals annually."


Peter Goldberg, President & CEO


Alliance for Children & Families with outreach in over 8,000 communities in North America







"Beth has given us some simple but effective tools to evaluate our relationships. The ultimate goal of having a healthy relationship is more attainable to those willing to use these tools."


Kathie Stolpman, Executive Director


Sojourner Truth House







"A tremendous and highly practical resource for partners and professionals alike, because it describes both the positive qualities that create a healthy relationship and the negative qualities to avoid."


Dr. Bruce Ambuel, Ph.D.


Director, Family Peace Project and Associate Professor Family and Community Medicine




Different Backgrounds - Different Relationship Expectations?


When two people decide to be in a relationship, its success can be determined long before any serious commitments are made. We all come from different backgrounds, and have different expectations of what a relationship should be like.


What happens when two people begin a relationship without clarifying what those expectations are? You'll learn that in this article, as well as:

  • People in relationships are still individuals first: Couples are made up of two individual human beings. Being in a relationship does not mean that you and your partner are joined at the hip and share the same organs or brains. It may seem obvious, but often times this simple fact is forgotten. 


  • What do you have the right to expect in a relationship: We'll talk about the three main things you have the right to expect in a relationship that should be respected by both partners. If this isn't the case, then you might be setting the relationship up to fail before it even begins!

  • The Starting Agreement and Action Steps: We will show you one of the simplest and most effective tools to determine where you are in your relationship. Once both partners accept the Starting Agreement, then we'll show you ways of uncovering the things that both individuals should expect in their relationship.


Check out this small sample of the article you are about to receive:


"We learn about relationships from what we see around us, not from books or standards.  Many people have been taught that men and women have specific roles, regardless of personal abilities or interests.  These roles can vary from one culture to the next.  But not all women are alike and not all men are alike, so why should all roles and relationships be alike?" 


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