If you have relationship questions, Love Tactics has the answers.
There is good relationship advice out there to answer your relationship questions. We've all been in a relationship which has raised certain questions, certain problems. If not, no one would be single for very long, would they? But in the real world people are single. (Sometimes for a long time, and nobody knows why.) In a relationship or not, they do have real relationship questions and relationship problems.
So, the next logical concern is where to go with our relationship questions. And that is where the true question lies. Where do we go with our relationship questions? Who should we trust to give us relationship tips? The answer doesn't have to be complicated anymore. Take your relationship questions to Thomas Mcknight. Both his book Love Tactics or his website www.lovetactics.com will provide you with the relationship tip you need to win the one you want or to win back a lost love. Think of it as relationship counseling without the high price of a therapist!
If you're not in a relationship but want to be, that's not really a relationship issue. But Love Tactics can teach you what you might be doing wrong that might be a turnoff to someone who would have been interested otherwise. It also tackles relationship issues like jealousy, trust, dealing with a long distance relationship, how to have constructive disagreements and more.
Love Tactics also teaches you how to learn from past relationship mistakes. If you're the victim of many failed relationships and still don't know why, look back and see if there was a pattern. Do people keep breaking up with you for the same reason? There's your clue. Maybe you're too possessive. So stop being possessive. Learn to trust. Don't be jealous.
On the other hand, if there are different reasons, you need to examine those with an open mind and ask yourself if there's any validity to what the other person told you. If not, don't bother to argue with them about it. Obviously, they just want out of the relationship. In some cases, the phrase, "It's not you, it's me" might really be true. But you should always, always examine past relationships to see if you learned and if you could do anything different in the future.