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We have created this platform to talk about Mental Health, Sexual Reproductive Health, Life Skills, Relationships [Dating, Courtship, Love, Marriage, Parenting, Separation, Break Ups, Baby-mama/Daddy, The Chase and all matters of the heart].
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7 Simple Things to do to Live Happily with your Spouse
Men need I say more. If you feel like leaving your socks just anywhere make the effort of putting them inside your shoes. It will save you lots of trouble.
3. Put away laundry in the designated area
These goes for both men and ladies. If you are not planning on 'recycling' put it away and do not just drop the garments anywhere. Trust me, it will save you from a lecture to say but the least.
4. Always make the bed if you wake up last
We know ourselves pretty well. Make an effort of tiding the bed even if it means just pulling the blankets. You never know what you have escaped.
5. Clear your plate or cup from the table
This is very necessary especially when you are home alone and having a meal by yourself. Just clear the table, you do not have to wash the dishes. You will come back to thank me later.
6. Press the toothpaste from the bottom
Avoid squeezing the toothpaste midway despite the urge and convenience. Take the natural flow and squeeze from below. It may appear insignificant but it can lead to a fight that you may not even begin to understand.
7. Never ask your spouse where they are coming from
This should be the last question to pop out of your mouth when your spouse gets home no matter the time of the day or night. Build a different conversation and ask this question at a later date or time when they are not so cautious. This way you are likely to get a genuine answer instead of a defensive statement.
There you go my friends. Give this tips a try even when they pinch you most and you will see how many arguments you can manage to escape. All the best.
“For the better part of
my life I struggled with the feeling of rejection and sense of belonging. What
has kept me going is my zeal to work hard and prove to the world that I have so
much to offer for a better world.” Ambrose begins by pointing this out. Tell
us about your childhood and upbringing I was born in 1989 by
teen parents in Kiyunga Village in Eastern Uganda. My father and mother were in
Senior four and Senior two, aged 19 and 18 respectively. When their parents
heard the news, they were required to leave school to fend for the new born. My
parents lived together briefly, and soon after my father had to leave to look
for greener pastures. At that point he was working as a trader while my mother
was a Primary School Teaching Assistant. The village grapevine was my father
had impregnated two other girls and he had more responsibilities. The new
family unit did not last, and both my parents went their separate ways and later
remarried. For the better part of my
life, I moved from …
Not so long ago, I was listening to one of the local radio stations and women were going on and on about their bad marriages and how so many men have resorted into having extra-marital affairs.
We have heard this kind of stories over a thousand times and if you listen closely, marriage