I have never liked kissing. There, I've said it. Exactly as the old song says. In my opinion, a kiss is just a kiss. Yet even uttering it feels like sacrilege.
The reality is, in workplaces everywhere people are involved in personal relationships with colleagues and even their boss. Becoming romantically involved with a colleague isn't necessarily a problem; but how people go about it can be.
People using dating technology seem to make up their minds within minutes whether they see a future with a person and if not, they move on fast with one click of the mouse. What happened to the days of getting to know a person before deciding if there was chemistry or not?
When Tim Ferris outsourced his online dating to his VA and found a long-term girlfriend, I wondered if he was onto something.
Valentine's is this month and I'm reeling in shock. Our daughter is only eight, but already the heart-tingling idea of love has reared its ugly head.
Maybe someone will read this and be able to give me those man-things I crave -- a special handshake and an awesome nickname. Or we could just hide our feelings away and talk about sport, women and motorbikes while we awkwardly sip beer. Whatever.
I know that there's a school of thought that when two people come together they somehow combine and become one person -- two halves of the same whole. What nonsense
Are things getting personal in your office? Faced with a couple of love-struck people distracting the team and wasting time? Chances are if you're a leader of people, at some point or another you will be faced with the challenges that can come with office romances.
As the temperature rises, so too does your chance of falling in love -- or so Hollywood would have us believe. Regardless
Can you believe it's been 25 years since we were totally charmed by the rom-com perfection of "Pretty Woman" in 1990? Neither