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How to Avoid Wedding Disasters


1 Votes | Average: 5 out of 51 Votes | Average: 5 out of 51 Votes | Average: 5 out of 51 Votes | Average: 5 out of 51 Votes | Average: 5 out of 5 (1 votes, average: 5 out of 5)
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Avoid wedding disasterYou’re in the midst of planning your wedding so take a moment to sit back and envision the day to come. What you imagine is a day full of romance, one that is absolutely perfect and not a thing out of place. Everything, from the flowers in your bouquet to the cloudless sky, is exactly as you want it to be.

Welcome to reality. Have you ever heard of Murphy’s Law? You know the one that goes, whatever can go wrong will?Considering all the numerous details of the day, and add in the many people involved (vendors, staff, wedding party, friends, family), the potential for something not quite right definitely exists.

Wedding disasters come in many forms from problems that are fixable such as the wrong flower in your bouquet, lipstick on your wedding gown, or the dj playing the wrong song for the first dance, to the necessity of major re-vamping of the day itself because of rain storms, blizzards and power outages, or the sudden illness of a member of the wedding party or a parent. No, deciding now to elope is probably NOT the best solution. However, there are some things that you can do to keep the stress levels down, and help avoid a traumatic meltdown should something not go as planned.

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When your man says no to the big S


20 Votes | Average: 3.5 out of 520 Votes | Average: 3.5 out of 520 Votes | Average: 3.5 out of 520 Votes | Average: 3.5 out of 520 Votes | Average: 3.5 out of 5 (20 votes, average: 3.5 out of 5)
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Woman depressedRita looked sad and forlorn. It was time for Dinesh to come home. Yet, the excitement of  (this moment) in yesteryears had been replaced by tension. It s been a long time since Dinesh had made any advances. He seemed to have become too distant and cold. Rita missed the playful, friendly, warm and loving man she had married. She could not understand why they had drifted apart. And now she has reached a point where she blames herself for his lack of interest.

My concern for Rita (name changed) goaded me on to find out more on this subject.  And to my absolute horror I discovered that a sizeable amount of the female population suffer in silence because they blame themselves for the man’s disinterest in amorous activity. More often than not the couple just drifts apart and live isolated existences under the same roof because neither of them has taken the trouble to discuss.

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IT and Divorce: Looking Past the Link


5 Votes | Average: 3 out of 55 Votes | Average: 3 out of 55 Votes | Average: 3 out of 55 Votes | Average: 3 out of 55 Votes | Average: 3 out of 5 (5 votes, average: 3 out of 5)
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IT and DivorceThe figures are beginning to tell the tale. 40% of the divorce cases filed last year in Chennai featured couples from the IT and ITES industries. The figures for Bangalore are also catching up. Both these cities, with a high density of IT offices, are showing a trend that many have suspected for a while – that the rise of India’s stock in the ‘knowledge economy’ era is not without its hidden costs, particularly in the area of family and personal life.

There are many reasons given for this rash of divorces among young couples, with less than a decade of marriage between them. Burn-out, job-related stress affecting sexual relations, little time being spent together and the fluid living arrangements of people on the move are touted as some of the factors. Some claim that the divorce rate among BPO couples is high because they have chosen to get married rather than live together for a few years. “Some of these couples have got married without informing their family members in distant corners of the country,” says Neha. “They live together for a year or two, then prefer to return to the family fold, and have their parents find a partner for them.” If this is indeed a trend, then it makes it similar to the visa-marriages and divorces that couples resort to in Western countries, in order to circumvent immigration laws.

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ON SCREEN - Maya Kannadi


11 Votes | Average: 3.91 out of 511 Votes | Average: 3.91 out of 511 Votes | Average: 3.91 out of 511 Votes | Average: 3.91 out of 511 Votes | Average: 3.91 out of 5 (11 votes, average: 3.91 out of 5)
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Maya KannadiFilm : Maya Kannadi
Starring : Cheran, Navya
Director : Cheran

Cheran’s last two films left indelible marks on the viewer but with Maya Kannadi, one can hardly say the same. Though his movies have strong messages that linger long in the mind, and it is no different with this film, the manner in which he delivers the message this time, doesn’t seem to be up to the mark. One surely misses the Cheran touch, the ability to convey more with less.

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Making Up – The Best Part About Fighting!


96 Votes | Average: 3.59 out of 596 Votes | Average: 3.59 out of 596 Votes | Average: 3.59 out of 596 Votes | Average: 3.59 out of 596 Votes | Average: 3.59 out of 5 (96 votes, average: 3.59 out of 5)
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Making Up-The Best Part About FightingShow me a married couple, or even a couple in a short or long term relationship, and I’ll show you a couple of fighters. If we look at all the available evidence around us, fighting is as much part of any relationship as is the loving, sharing and bonding. A fight is normally about real issues of common interests vs. individual ones, different ways of perceiving things and conflicting values. If a couple really wants to make the most of such occasional differences, they must take the trouble to find out what the causes of the fight were, and how to address them.

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