Below are links to blogs about marriage and relationships from researchers, practitioners and couples. Inclusion of a blog does not constitute an endorsement by the NHMRC.
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The Family Column is a series of articles providing helpful information on families and marriages. It is published every Sunday in the Chattanooga Times Free Press.
This blog contains the latest news and information that Bill Coffin shares with the field about marriage and relationships. Bill Coffin is the former Special Assistant for Marriage Education at the Administration for Children and Families, U.S. Department of Health and Human Services. Read his daily newsletter Healthy Marriage Links and Clips.
FamilyScholars.org is the online site for engagement for the Center for Marriage and Families at the Institute for American Values. Bloggers include Elizabeth Marquardt, David Blankenhorn, David Lapp, Linda Malone-Colón, David Popenoe, Leah Ward Sears, Barbara Dafoe Whitehead, and W. Bradford Wilcox.
Bob and Rita have been married for more than forty years. They have four children and six grandchildren. They write about the lessons and joys and triumphs of marriage.
The Healthy Relationships California (HRC) blog is designed to raise awareness about Relationship Education. Stories, articles and testimonies are frequently posted that share how relationship skills make a difference in couple and family relationships.
This blog entertains, educates and inspires thoughts on marriage.
Blog posts from relationship scientists, who hold positions as professors at academic institutions where they teach about relationships, conduct and publish their own research findings in peer-reviewed academic journals, write books, and serve as reviewers or editorial board members for the major journals in the field.
Everything couples need to know to create and maintain satisfying, sexy, successful marriages. Visit Smart Marriages® to learn how to become a Marriage and Relationship Educator.
This blog revolves around themes about the nature of commitment. Sliding vs. Deciding is a theme that comes out of Dr. Stanley's study of commitment dynamics in relationships. Based on his work-and that of his colleagues at the University of Denver (Galena Rhoades, Howard Markman, and others) and elsewhere, Dr. Stanley believes this idea of "sliding vs. deciding" captures something important about how romantic relationships develop in this day and age.