Professional and discreet matchmaking service

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Finding your soulmate ( Dr Demartini)

“Be Yourself.” Your mother and anyone else who’s ever counselled you on love have probably told you this. It’s straightforward advice that most of us take as useless, empty flattery, as in “You’re great just the way you are, and if people don’t recognise that, they’re fools.” Yeah okay. Thanks, Mom.

Be myself? What does that mean? Don’t wear make up? Belch at the table? Tell someone about my last crummy relationship and then yawn when they say something that I find boring? I don’t think so.

Once you’re in a relationship, there are some social conventions that you might agree to continue to observe. But let’s dive below the
surface: if you’d truly love to “find” and create a lasting bond with a soulmate, and not just have a few dates (or decades of wedded mediocrity), it’s best to start with yourself.

If you’re single and without a mate and want to be with that “special someone,” focus on yourself first, you can walk into a relationship empowered and aware of your own fullness, instead of being driven by a sense of need or desperation.  A soulmate isn’t someone who gives you
what you lack, but instead it is a person who can share your life, for whatever period of time. Together you can explore something magical that transcends comparing similarities and differences and enter the realms of true love.

What are loving relationships? Ones that help you see yourself.

Who attracts them? People who care for themselves.

Where do you discover bonds of affection? Within yourself.

How do you find lasting connections? By being yourself.

You still getting the same results and looking in the wrong places? Why not have a professional and discreet matchmaking service look after your best interest in a more personalised manner and help you find that someone special. Take action now and make contact with The Only Social Club

Mr Brain & Ms Brain

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Mr Brain & Ms Brain

Research has found how the two are so completely different and how we can miss each other. Why does he listen with only one ear? How come she can’t read a road map? It’s all to do with the way our grey matter is structured.

She never stops talking. Even though men sometimes find it hard to believe, a woman can speak and listen at the same time. When a woman talks, an MRI scanner reveals that two very specific regions of her brain – in the left frontal hemisphere and in the right frontal hemisphere – are working together. The reason: female oestrogen permanently stimulates the links between the two brain hemispheres and encourages the nerve cells to build connections. Women therefore have 30 percent more neural connections dedicated to language.

Since the left hemisphere of the girl develops faster, she will speak earlier and better than her brother and she’ll learn foreign languages more easily.

In the male, the speech zone is spread across the left hemisphere and does not seem tied to a specific region. That could explain why men rely less on verbal communication, and equally why the core clientele of speech therapists, who treat problems linked to language, consist mainly of little boys.

He only listens with one ear.It’s true when a man is watching television, he simply doesn’t hear what you’re saying. There’s a definite physiological reason for this: the part of his brain that enables the two hemispheres to communicate is thinner than that of a woman. With his “compartmentalised” brain, a man can’t accomplish more than one task at a time. For example, in a meeting, even when he is concentrating, a man uses his right ear, which is linked to his “left brain,” the one responsible for the recognition of words.

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