Would love to hear your experiences. I know people here have said that life with the condition can put a strain on relationships but I know I've also heard some stories here about new ones over the years. I was ironically saying the opposite.
By Kevin Woo for BrianGrant. I watch my share of bad TV. Along with bad TV, however, come bad commercials.
Imagine dating in the early dawn of the internet along with a diagnosis of a neurological disorder. After a while, you realize your shortcomings and build up your own confidence. I needed someone who could look beyond my symptoms and see my drive, my spirit, and my sense of humor.
May 20, by heather kennedy. No one is snoring or stealing the covers, or pulling the dirtiest trick of them all… gasp! Appearances can be deceiving.
Last year I was meeting the Governor, finding out about puppy mills and dealing with medical marijuana laws. This year nothing, nada, zip. I have a lot of free time so it seemed right to move ahead in the elusive search for Ms.
Sitting in the shadows of my eco-friendly Prius, I scan the parking lot for any sign of life. Out of the corner of my eye, I see movement. A man walking with his head down, looking very suspicious shifts his gaze towards me.
By tremorgrrrlMarch 8, in Young Onset Forum. After a long marriage which is ending in divorce attributable, in part, to the Parkinson's diagnosis which really highlighted the emotional distance and communication problems my spouse and I had for yearsI am facing the prospect of dating again. I am actually excited by the opportunity to meet someone who will make my heart beat faster!
No matter who you are, finding the perfect mate can be a challenge. If you are disabled or living with a chronic illness, dating can be especially distressing. Between the stigma of illness and the limitations posed by a disability, finding the right person to spend a life with can take on a whole new dimension. When do you tell the person you are dating that you have chronic illness?