Because of weather, we ended up doing a mini celebration with Booger. Afterwards, Lucy delivered treat bags to her doggy friends in the neighborhood once it stopped raining.
Hookups, one-night stands, friends with benefits — these new types of noncommittal sexual relationships have been popping up in movies, TV shows and the everyday lives of young adults with greater frequency than ever before, scientists say.
A problem with the arrangement happens when one person "catches feelings," researchers find in two new studies, supporting what's been shown on the big screen in 2010's "No Strings Attached" and the newly released "Friends With Benefits."
"For many people there are advantages and benefits for a friends-with-benefits relationship," said study researcher Rebecca Plante of Ithaca College. "But ultimately people want something different. They think they will do better and feel better in a relationship that has more obvious social context and social structure." [8 Ways to Ruin Your Relationship]
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