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100 Simple Secrets of Great Relationships : What Scientists Have Learned and How You Can Use It

100 Simple Secrets of Great Relationships : What Scientists Have Learned and How You Can Use It - 03 edition

ISBN13: 978-0061157905

Cover of 100 Simple Secrets of Great Relationships : What Scientists Have Learned and How You Can Use It 03 (ISBN 978-0061157905)
ISBN13: 978-0061157905
ISBN10: 0061157902
Cover type:
Edition/Copyright: 03
Publisher: Harpercollins College Division
Published: 2003
International: No

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100 Simple Secrets of Great Relationships : What Scientists Have Learned and How You Can Use It - 03 edition

ISBN13: 978-0061157905

David Niven

ISBN13: 978-0061157905
ISBN10: 0061157902
Cover type:
Edition/Copyright: 03
Publisher: Harpercollins College Division

Published: 2003
International: No
Summary

What are the essential qualities of a great relationship? What do people in healthy and happy relationships do differently? Scientists and academics have spent entire careers investigating the nature of relationships, dating, and marriage, yet their findings are inaccessible to ordinary people, hidden in obscure journals read only by other academics. Now the bestselling author of the 100 Simple Secrets series has collected the most current and significant data from more than a thousand studies on relationships and spells out the key findings in plain English. The advice is not based on one person's unique experiences or opinions, but offers for the first time the research of noted scientists studying the lives and loves of average Americans. Each of the findings is accompanied by a true story that shows the results in action.

  • Love is hard to calculate: Researchers have proven that a partner's age, income, education, and religion are unrelated factors in the likelihood of relationship satisfaction.
  • Always trying to win can lead to a major loss: People who feel a sense of competition with their partner are 37 percent less likely to feel that their relationship is satisfying.
  • leave the past in the past: More than 40 percent of people report that jealousy over a previous relationship is a source of conflict in their current relationship.
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