Elementary cooties still plague university friendships.
Whether you had a summer fling that became serious or your enrolment at the University of Saskatchewan is taking you away from your partner, the situation is the same — you're facing months on end without your significant other.
Being in a committed relationship is something most people want, but many students are hesitant due to an increased focus on career over building a family.
When two people spend a lot of time together, we often speculate if friendship is really the only subject on their minds.
Even though technology has helped us in many ways it does hinder us from having truly meaningful human relationships.
Technology has allowed us to communicate with people around the globe, but have we lost our human touch in the process?
The Beatles sang “All You Need is Love,” but what is love, anyway? Trying to pin down what exactly it is and why we feel it is no easy task.
With Valentine’s Day this month, a good number of my friends are pulling their hair out and suffering panic attacks in efforts to appease their loved ones. It is to them that I address these words: don’t sweat it.
Technology has forever changed the ways in which relationships begin, function and end. The romanticized bygone practices of courting and love letters have been replaced by one-night stands and sext messages. Instead of pouring my soul into a love letter addressed to my beloved, I can just send them a picture of my junk and
niversity can be a big, scary place for students who have travelled far from home. Some first-years might savour their newfound freedom, but many wallow in homesickness for months. Realize that you’re entering a new chapter of your life, and no matter how much you love your high school friends, growing apart is not necessarily a