- How to choose long-term friends
- Meet me—and my disability
- Hey lady: you are seen, known, and loved
- Why do we need to guard our hearts in friendships?
- 3 practical ways to walk as friends with the opposite gender
- Growing up an ocean apart didn’t stop us from being sisters
- Living between two cultures
- What if it isn’t home, sweet home?
- Breaking up with my church
- Community to run from
- Struggling with mental illness in spiritual community
- Conflict & Abuse
- How to love across the political divide
- When Christians aren’t safe in dating relationships
- He said that God doesn’t love me
- Recognizing and recovering from emotional abuse
- 3 steps towards healthy conflict
- Healing in my broken view of sex
- Why I stopped reading romance novels
- When a breakup broke me
- A response to the boys who rejected me
- Being single in a couples culture
- 3 truths to remember after a breakup
[Editor’s note: We’ve collected our top articles from our Blog on relationships, ranging from friendship to family, conflict to romance. We hope this resource is a helpful guide for browsing and sharing with others.]
You can’t be friends with everyone, so choose wisely.
A person with a disability is still a human—and a potential friend.
A note of hope and promise for women, inviting relief from shame, guilt, loss, and feeling “too much” or “not enough.”
Here are four ways to help you trust God and walk faithfully in guy-girl friendships.
Being friends with the opposite gender can be tricky––here are three reminders of how to grow healthy friendships.
God is invested in bringing broken families back together.
Caught between two cultures, the desire of many immigrant Canadians is to belong and feel at home.
God invites us to surrender personal freedom to love and serve our family, even when it feels really hard.
Changing churches can be hard, but sometimes it brings spiritual freedom, health, and a fresh start with God.
What if the community in which we find ourselves is unhealthy and dangerous?
Journeying through mental illness in a spiritual community can be incredibly hard. Yet slowly over time, we can learn to open up to others.
Hospitality is possible, even in sharp disagreements.
Ordinary church-goers may cause extraordinary harm.
Spiritual abuse is a real thing.
Emotional abuse can be hard to identify at times––but its impact is real and devastating.
When trust is broken, the pain can easily feel paralyzing. What’s the best response?
Turns out that in the right context, sex is a good gift from God.
Everyone needs to steward their sexuality.
A romantic breakup can bring great grief, but no more than what God can heal.
Even in relational brokenness and rejection, we can choose to respond by praying.
Singleness can be embraced rather than resented. Here are three refreshing reminders about God.
Here’s some hope: recovering from a bad breakup is possible.