You might end up walking away from a job you love to avoid someone you used to.
You could be at risk for potential sabotage from a heartbroken coworker.
It hurt to walk, and I couldn't use soap anywhere near my genital area.
I knew enough about sexually transmitted diseases to know that I had herpes, but I didn't know exactly what to do.
There's an old expression that you shouldn't mix business with pleasure.
But we spend dozens of hours each week at our workplaces -- more time than we have to spend on many recreational activities.
So it's only natural that we sometimes have better luck finding romantic interests in the break room than we do in a nearby bar.
When you're exploring a new relationship, the last thing you want to do is ponder how it might end, though that's exactly why we're often advised to keep our work life and personal life separate.
That's the message you hear from your friends, from talk-show experts, from TV sitcoms. What if you find that you're the one craving a deeper sexual connection, but he simply doesn't want sex very often — or ever? Read on for couple-tested solutions for bringing intimacy and heat back into your relationship, in this exclusive excerpt from the new book by REDBOOK Love Network expert Michele Weiner...
Less than a week later, I found myself in excruciating pain.