Stories from marriage:

Wife spending and husband cringing

A new multistate study from researchers at BYU and Kansas State found when a husband thinks his wife spends too much money, whether it’s reality or perception, financial and marriage problems follow

Frenemies Photo Illustration

A new study from BYU finds that couples in ambivalent, frenemy-like relationships experience higher blood pressure than their supportive-couple counterparts.

In a 20-year longitudinal study tracking health and marriage quality, BYU family life researcher Rick Miller found that as the quality of marriage holds up over the years, physical health holds up too.

You may have heard of couples that strive for exact equality when it comes to chores, i.e. I scrub  a dish, you scrub a dish, I change a diaper, you change a diaper.

Reaching adulthood certainly takes longer than it did a generation ago, but new research shows one way that parents are contributing to the delay.

Three separate BYU studies appear in a special issue of the journal Economics and Human Biology that focuses on obesity and the family.

This year BYU students broke records with both electric cars and water balloons. VIPs Mark Zuckerberg and Condi Rice came to take questions from students. See what else made the list of the 10 stories and videos that drew the most views on www.byu.edu.

New research confirms The Beatles’ lyrical hypothesis and finds that “the kind of thing that money just can’t buy” is a happy and stable marriage.

A new study shows that being married boosts survival odds for both men and women with colon cancer at every stage of the disease.

While there are still couples who wait for a deep level of commitment before having sex, today it’s far more common for two people to explore their sexual compatibility before making long-term plans together.