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eHarmony Promotional Codes: ‘Love Is Closer than You Think'

Dating is rarely easy, despite the convenience of modern technology, the ease of searching through various online sites, and the speed of sending and receiving messages to a potential paramour.

Insofar as there is a science to this process -- to the extent that a site has you create an in-depth profile about yourself, replete with your spiritual interests and your everyday pursuits -- eHarmony is the exception to the rule: It has an extensive -- and worthwhile -- series of questions users must answer, so a match can be more accurate and less prone to happenstance; more immune from the sort of "romantic gambling" that leaves too many things to chance, causing dates to go awry, relationships to dissolve and marriages to never (or rarely) happen.

Keycode supports eHarmony because, like every brand we showcase and on behalf of every discount, coupon or promotion we highlight, we believe in the integrity of this company.

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We can attest to its virtues and values, which complement our commitment to excellence -- benefits we provide consumers, so they can shop with a conscience, and uphold the principles we all respect and admire.

These qualities distinguish eHarmony from the competition because this brand emphasizes love, the pairing of couples in furtherance of sacred ideas and sacrosanct ideals.

These attributes are of great importance, as they reflect the success of eHarmony as a trusted brand with a dedicated following.

Hence our eHarmony Promotional Codes: Special discounts that enable customers to explore this site, interact with fellow members, and make finding a match more exact and expeditious.

These rewards also reflect our emphasis on the long continuity of each brand we promote -- confirming that there is a sense of history, both personal and professional, to the companies we choose to identify ourselves with and the services we carefully select on behalf of the customers we champion.

These advantages are the result of planning and patience, an understanding that brands acquire
these assets over time -- and the latter, time, is something no one can rush, control, bend or reverse.

Translation: It takes time to build a brand.

We have the resolve to defend the brand development process, to see it achieve fruition and witness it to flourish nationwide.

We salute eHarmony, and encourage our users to seize these discounts, promotions and coupons.

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Socially inept: Why social media is carelessness personified

So how exactly do you use social media?
That question might be a little broad, but specifically are you a random posting person with little or no substance behind what you're saying (sort of if you're trying to make a witty random thought like a celebrity) or do you only post when something strikes your interest, making your post poignant but few or far between.
Where you land on the social media spectrum in terms of content certainly depends on how you view your platform. Those random posts or ones with some teeth in it are one thing, but do you ever look at social media as something that can work against you, too.
That isn't to suggest you'll accidentally post a comment that a friend can easily see but more about affecting your career, you livelihood or even your relationships.
Think for a second when you're about to leave for vacation. Did you realize that your home is twice as likely to be broken into when you're on vacation? Furthermore, why would you want announce to the world that your house is going to be unattended for the better part of at minimum a few days to several weeks.

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Now the average Joe or Jane aren't the only ones to misstep as it relates to social media, either. Rapper 50 Cent is declaring bankruptcy yet he felt the need to post a photo of him on Instagram sitting next to a pile of cash. Not surprisingly, he's going to be asked to explain how bankruptcy and a huge chunk of change go hand in hand.
That is just a small sample of how silly and stupid the general public and even the famous can be as it relates to social media. If you've called off sick and yet still managed to post photos on Twitter about how much fun the amusement park or pool was that day, you're obviously not using the best of judgment.
I was once accused of skipping work for a baseball game on Memorial Day. I was off that day as it was and the game was at 8 p.m., but I was featured on the telecast at home. That is a perfect example that everyone from human resources to your co workers are watching, so why even give them the provocation to post what you'll be doing aside from work on any given day.
Relationships certainly have ended or at least been tested with photos of someone on social media with a person that isn't their girlfriend, boyfriend or partner, with plenty of questions for the guilty party to answer.
This isn't to suggest that lying about skipping work or skipping out on a person via cheating is right. It's not. It's deplorable. The idea behind social media is to enjoy news in an instant, stories that grab your attention.
The spotlight isn't about you, for your own sake and to be smart about everything you write online.

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Game over: How to know when your relationship is done

Call it "Dead on Arrival" or the exact second when you looked at your girlfriend, boyfriend, partner or husband, wife or significant other and realized that the relationship you once coveted and maintained, enjoyed and reveled in was no over.
The term "over" can be used quite liberally in terms of relationships. You may view your significant other in a way that has changed with one specific action or a series of behavior changes over time, signaling that the honeymoon period for a new couple, for instance, was indeed over.
"Over" might also mean for a married couple the point where difference can't be fixed, arguing permeates through the household and just the sight of the person or the garage door opening at night sends the kind of chills through your body that make you wonder how you could jump through a window and get out as quickly as possible.
Now, that might be a bit of an exaggeration but the fact remains is that every person knows when that relationship "jumps the shark," the term used to discuss television shows when they've reached a point when they're no longer relevant and have officially become insignificant.
Now, I'm not suggest that every relationship is a sitcom that is hard to watch once they add that cute, little boy or girl as a means to save the series, but men and women are smart enough to know when they're trying too hard and fighting for something that just isn't going to change, when the spark is barely a flicker and fact remains that you and the other person in this relationship has checked out long ago.

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How exactly do you tell?
There's really no red light or buzzer, noise or call out when it occurs but rather a feeling when the relationship and its feel just changes. Drastic changes such as a mild mannered girlfriend turning into an argumentative wife may have to do with lifestyle changes, stressors or others that are variables that aren't inherent to the person.
The time element is particularly intriguing in that most relationships that end the parties involved will tell you that the little, romantic things ended as time progressed, and the person changed from being appreciative and grateful to someone that went in the complete opposite direction. Your partner might have gone from your biggest fan to someone who tries to top you, from a good listener to someone who rebuttals at a moment's notice and dismisses what you say.
How the relationship changes depends on the parties involved and one factor that can't be faked: communication. Couples that can talk to one another, be open and honest and recognize, step back and find that moment when things seem to be derailing are the ones that stick together through thick, thin and everything else in between.

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Break downer: How to know if your relationship is failing

When you think about your relationship, the person you're dating, your girlfriend, boyfriend, partner or wife, you ultimately know without much digging or soul searching if things are going well or if you're a few days or hours, in fact, away from a breakup.
But sometime the signs of a relationship starting to falter aren't quite as easy to spot, and they're embedded in conversations, looks or non verbal cues or moves that the average person doesn't always pick up on daily or during the course of the random argument or interaction.
For instance, think about the conversations you have with your significant other. How exactly do they go, how do they start and most importantly, how do they end?
If the conversations or just even the most random speaking parts of your relationship center on negativity or the tone is totally not upbeat at all. The key to great communication is not pretending you don't fight or argue but to keep the conversation upbeat and make sure to include something positive as part of it.
That being said, conflict is something a relationship has to go through on a sporadic basis so withdrawing completely from any sort of conflict is bad. You have to make it a point to work out lingering issues or the really big ones, and leaving them linger is only going to make feelings even more hurt or when things finally come to pass, they'll blow up and become more difficult to salvage.

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In terms of the non verbal part of bad or struggling relationships, these ones are easy to spot and often come with great obviousness but sometimes we're not always looking for the simple. In the midst of an argument or bad relationship, you tend to become so angry or upset, that the things that you should notice go by the wayside.
Do you make eye contact? Do you look down? Are you standing facing the person you're talking with? How about those arms, are they open or closed?
Giving off these cues or being the one that is faced with them does two things: it totally disengages the person you're talking with and shows a total lack of understanding, care or respect to the other person.
That attitude, even if no words are spoken, is going to only serve to be another roadblock toward working out issues. Not every relationship can be saved but for those that can, the key is finding out what's wrong and addressing it rather than unconsciously (or consciously) looking the other way.

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Like-able: Do you really like the person you're with?

For those in relationships that you're not so crazy about but they're not so bad either, you should reference an episode of "Sex in the City," one that probably is a throwaway in the grand scheme of how the show ended, but still poignant for the purpose of discussing whether you actually like the person you're with or not.
In the episode, Carrie Bradshaw is dating a guy who she argues with a lot. And you can actually call it more dislike than anything else; when they would communicate, something was off, they didn't get one another or the male character just was a bit too sensitive about everything that Carrie would say.
He was literal, and offended easily and had little self confidence. The Carrie character, however, tried to convince herself that she liked him, that she could learn to like him or even when they had these inconsequential spats, they didn't mean a whole lot because they had a routine they would engage in to make it go away.
In other words, they just didn't jive.
So the question remains, do you really, truthfully get along with your partner? Or, do you, like Carrie, talk yourself more into the relationship than out of it?

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Often relationships on either side of the table die slow deaths due to the fact that you try rationalize that the person is nice or perfect, when in actuality that hasn't translated quite like you'd expect it to. You're happy being with them, but the love or "like" you have for them is just predicated on the fact that you convince yourself you want it to work, but it just isn't there, no chemistry.
Communication also is the root of happiness, and often times one person is all too willing to pour their heart out, while others are a closed book. And while the latter might be justified as being a personality trait, if you truly love someone, you can't wait to talk to them, be around them and be the first to tell them how you feel about them, whether you're responding to a random text or if you're thinking about any and all ways you can make their lives better.
And, ironically, their life is better, when you ask them, just because of you.
Good relationships, the ones that matter and when you can't live without that person, are the ones that you don't even have to think about how you feel about them. It's there, and never waivers or goes anywhere. 
And you'll certainly not need to remind yourself if you even like that person.

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