Resolve to stop saying, “All the good ones are taken.”
Our thoughts become our reality—even what may appear as a passing negative thought, once repeated, can become our truth. Change the narrative and say, “There are great partners out there. And when it’s time, I’ll meet mine
Resolve to speak your partner’s love language daily.
Often couples argue over simple misunderstandings based on communication differences. Falling in love is the easy part; the real work comes in when merging two distinct styles of communication. The most effective way to do this is to learn how each other expresses and feels love—and put it into practice
Resolve to be proactive about dating.
You’ve probably been told, “When you stop looking for love, it just happens.” But dating requires effort. Diversify your portfolio: Have friends set you up, say “hi” to a few strangers every week, use dating apps that encourage better, interesting conversations.
Resolve to allow attraction to grow.
Most people say they didn’t feel any “sparks” on a first date. Well, here’s the truth: While instant romance does happen—albeit most frequently in the movies—this is the exception, not the norm. Chemistry can and does grow, but only if you allow it. If you enjoy someone’s company, they treat you well and make you laugh, give it more time to explore before calling it
Resolve to stop comparing your relationship to those on social media.
No relationship is perfect. Behind closed doors, couples who seem like they have it together fight about everyday issues, struggle for intimacy, and cope with overbearing in-laws. Social media only shows an edited version of relationships, so comparing your relationship to couples on your feed is both a waste of energy and unrealistic.