Living together advice

How to Outsource Household Chores

No matter how much two people love each other, sharing a household involves chores that have very little to do with romance. Daily responsibilities like cooking, vacuuming and cleaning dishes can not only eat into precious spare time and energy but when living with a partner, the additional burden can try even the strongest relationships. A far better option is to outsource household chores which leave both individual homeowners as well as couples sharing a house free of unpalatable responsibilities. So whether you are living alone, with a flat-mate or partner, here are then a few tips in how to outsource household chores so that peace reigns all round.

How to Do Household Chores in the Shortest Time

Chores are an unhappy reality of having a home. if you take pride in ownership of your own home, enjoy its comforts and see it as your space to do what you will, you also need to fulfill the responsibilities that come with it – and chores one of the most unpleasant of them all. Here are then a few ideas on how to breeze through housework without them consuming all your spare time.

How to Choose Bedding and Upholstery

One of the joys of owning a home is being able to decorate it according to your own likes and preferences. However long-term purchases like bedding and upholstery are best bought with a bit of planning and forethought.

Tips on Sharing a Bathroom

Bathroom use is perhaps the most personal expression of an individual’s routines and preferences. You can practically put together a distinct personality by observing the appearance of and things kept in the invidual’s bathroom. It is because of this intensely personal nature of bathroom use, that sharing it with another can pose significant challenges. So whether you are moving in with a partner or looking for a room-mate to split the apartment rent, here are a few tips on sharing a bathroom.

How to Move in Together

In times when the divorce rate is going through the roof, most couples are hesitant to commit themselves to marriage for fear of finding out that they are not really suited to be long-term partners. And yet, it is only natural that two people in a serious relationship would want to share a life together. In such a situation living together without being formally married seems to offer a reasonable alternative. Even then sharing a life and home can involve major changes and in order to make the process easier, here are a few tips on moving in together.

People today living alone more than ever before

Washington, Dec 7 (ANI): Researchers have found that there are more people than ever before who are living alone.

According to a new family profile from the National Center for Family and Marriage Research (NCFMR) at Bowling Green State University, the percentage of households with just one person has more than doubled since 1960 from 13 percent to 27 percent.

Most horrible bed-sharing habits revealed

London, Nov. 20 (ANI): From finding other people's undies in your new boyfriend's bedroom to farting in bed, a survey has revealed the worst bed-sharing habits.

Increase in number of live-in couples reducing remarriage rates

Washington, Sept. 16 (ANI): A new study has revealed that the remarriage rate in the US has declined by 40 percent over the past 20 years, as more and more couples are choosing cohabitation over marriage.

The Advantages of Living Together Without Marriage

Despite mainstream society as well as religion and law regarding marriage as the normative institution for heterosexual couples, the practice of living together is increasing among couples. this growing trend is based on some sound practicalities that cohabitation offers to the extent that living together is fast becoming an alternative to marriage rather than a mere trial run. In order to better understand the preferences of couples for cohabitation here is a bit more about the advantages that living together presents over marriage.

50 percent couples move in before marriage, stay there longer

New York, Apr. 5 (ANI): About half of the unmarried couples are moving in together, and are staying there longer, a new study from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC).

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