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




Stress and Relationships


Stress is an inevitable byproduct of relationships. The key to a successful relationship is not the ability of the couple to avoid stress, but how they both deal with stress. How you interact with your partner will be one of the determining factors as to whether you will help make a stressful situation better or worse. A mutually beneficial relationship will most likely result in the proper manner of dealing with stress, because each partner will constantly be looking for ways to give each other benefits, which will translate into doing things that help with the stress of their partner. Whereas another kind of relationship may have a much more difficult time handling the stresses of life.


In this article, we will talk about the stresses we experience in relationships, and about these other very important topics:

  • What is stress? We give you a very plain definition of it.


  • Practical ways of relieving stress: We tell what it is and what you can do to relieve stress by using your partner. We'll give you 5 easy to understand tips that really go a long way.


  • We always want to give you tools to let you know where you are in your relationship. We'll give an example of what you might think if in you're relationship you deal with stress in a positive or negative way.


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


"We all hear about the problems that stress can inflict on our health from increased heart rate to high blood pressure, headaches, nausea, grinding teeth, sexual dysfunction and more.  Unfortunately, we all face situations and problems during each day, which can create stress.  But, how do you handle these problems? What is the atmosphere in your relationship to help mitigate or exacerbate these situations?  Does your relationship create more stress or help sooth and diminish it?  When two people are in a relationship their actions affect each other."   


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