Exclusivity and intentionality are ancient rituals, things of the past, and misplaced hopes. It’s not that this new line of thinking is necessarily untrue today, or that it’s not the current and corrupt trend of our culture. One of our most precious pursuits, that of a lifelong partner for all of life, is tragically being relegated to tweets, texts, and snaps, to ambiguous flirtation and fooling around. Therefore, only he can prescribe the purpose, parameters, and means of our marriages.
If fullness of life could be found in sexual stimulation, or if it was just a matter of making babies, the “forget formality and just have sex” approach might temporarily satisfy cravings and cause enough conception.
No need to waste an “I love you” on someone you don’t have a future with.
You are head over hills and full of nervous energy wondering, “When is the right time to say ‘I love you?
'” The truth is there is no magic formula or algorithm, but there are some things you may want to consider before you say that very powerful phrase.
If you are uncertain over when to say ‘I love you’, follow this advice from Elite Singles psychologist Salama Marine. Should you blurt out "I love you" or should you wait a little longer?
After all, shouldn’t you just say what you feel and let your emotions dictate your actions?
There are all kinds of advice out there about dating today, but a lot of it is about dating in the world rather than Christian dating.