— The best thing you can do to help a spouse recover is to love him or her and be there for him or herself.
A study of couples in the U.S. who have survived cancer shows that, for some, this is the only way to keep their spouses happy.
Researchers at Emory University and University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill analyzed data from the National Survey of Family Growth (NSFG) and found that more than two-thirds of Americans with cancer reported that they were happy with their relationship and about three-quarters reported that their spouse felt well.
They found that the most common reason for their partner’s happiness was a close relationship.
For most people, however, the key to happiness is the sense of belonging, which the researchers said was often the most powerful motivator.
The researchers also found that there were many positive aspects to a marriage.
The relationship was the strongest predictor of happiness, marital satisfaction, and children.
They said this is consistent with what other research has found: People who live with their partner feel most happy and fulfilled in their marriage, the study found.
They also found strong support for children in relationships.
In addition to the research, the researchers also spoke with people in couples who had cancer and those who had survived cancer.
The researchers were interested in the reasons people were living with their cancerous spouses, the reasons for a healthy marriage and the ways to help couples heal from the disease.
They asked couples how often they talked to their cancer-surviving spouses, how often were they alone in the home, and how much of their marital relationship was still intact.
The answers were surprising, the authors said.
Most couples are happy to be with their spouse.
In fact, most of the couples reported that most of their marriages were very happy.
About half of the married couples reported being “very satisfied,” the study reported.
More than a third of the spouses reported being happy with the way their marriages had changed in the previous year, and about one in four reported that it had become more difficult to be a single parent.
The study found that couples with cancer were often able to heal their marriages, the most commonly reported reasons for their happiness, in part because they have strong family support.
In addition, the report found that many couples who have lived with their partners for a year or more report that their marriage was healthy and that their spouses were happy in their marriages.
The study also found a strong link between being in a long-term relationship and feeling happy.
In a recent article, Dr. Richard Seltzer, a professor of medicine at Emotion Science and Technology at Emry University and the author of “Cancer in the Family: What It Means for Your Marriage and the World,” wrote, “Couples who have experienced long-lasting positive effects from long-distance relationship, and who have a stable family structure, report a higher level of satisfaction with their marriage than do those who have never experienced such long-time, positive relationships.”
Seltzer said it is important to remember that people’s happiness and well-being are not a one-time event.
They depend on many things, he said.
It is important for couples to understand that the happiness of a marriage can be improved by taking care of the relationship and by working on the relationship, such as by maintaining a healthy relationship, staying together and supporting each other.
The research found that when the relationship is healthy and strong, most couples are able to have healthy, happy marriages.
However, when the marriage is unstable and weak, most spouses report that they do not have any meaningful or stable relationship.
The authors also said that in the absence of healthy relationships, marriages can deteriorate, and that, in turn, marriage can suffer.
Coupled with the study, a study published in The Journal of the American Medical Association found that people who have suffered a severe mental health or substance abuse disorder were more likely to have divorced than people who did not have such disorders.
People who were divorced in the past were twice as likely as those who did remain married to have a mental health disorder, and people with a substance abuse problem were nearly four times as likely to divorce.
The findings were similar for sexual abuse, depression, and other psychological disorders.
In the study and others, the results suggested that the “good times” of the past may be fading.
The good times may have worn off, the stresses are growing more severe, and the marriage may be in jeopardy.
It may be time to ask yourself, “Are you happy?” and “Do you have the resources to help?” the authors wrote.
The authors of the study wrote, however: “Couple therapy and supportive living are helpful, but we need to remember, a healthy, stable relationship does not come with the absence or absence of health problems.”