Sarah, a thirty-six-year-old elementary school teacher, always felt envious around her coworker Louisa.
They had lunch together often at the school where they both taught and Louisa would boast about her one year marriage to Peter.
When I heard Carrie Bradshaw on Sex and the City say, "Some people are settling down, some are settling, and some people refuse to settle for anything less than butterflies," I felt compelled to write this chapter.
The majority of single women whom I see for consultations are struggling with wanting to get married and wanting to hold out for a man they feel terrific chemistry for-nothing less than butterflies.
Cold feet might amount to nothing, but it may also be that you need to take a serious look at this critical decision you are making in your life.
If you have already made the proposal or accepted one, you owe it to your betrothed to analyze your motivation and have that person do likewise.
It may feel traumatic calling off the engagement, but it at least can be done without the legal hassle and expense of a divorce.
Considering the ramifications before you get married is essential for planning the best financial future for you and your spouse.
Making Married Life Financially Sound All told, though, have you ever heard of anyone who decided to not get married because it’s financially imprudent? When it comes to love and finances, it's less about knowing the cons of being married and more about finding the best way to handle your finances as a married couple.