She also recommends switching up your routine, which could mean anything from taking a different path to your office to trying a new coffee shop instead of your old standby. House suggests digging deeper than you usually would in conversations to learn more about people, places, and things.
"Ask questions as if you're a tourist – we tend to be more social when on vacation," she advises.
"If you're a gym junkie, get outside and learn something new: hike, walk, join a running meetup group," says House.
Trying something new will help you rediscover parts of yourself that might have gone missing — potentially help you meet a new love interest. Strike up a conversation with someone in the grocery line – whatever feels the most comfortable to you.
Whether you're "divorced, in between jobs, in debt, or really anything else that might make you feel weak, damaged, or insecure, don't be afraid to speak to it," says House.
The beginning of a new relationship can be a tricky course to navigate.That's because "when people are willing to work through the emotional challenges of a divorce proactively and learn from the experience, they enter new relationships with more maturity and self-awareness. Setting ground rules for a new relationship may help you get past the small stuff and start enjoying your lives together.Unfortunately, dating is really the only way to find The (Second) One — so here's how to make the whole experience more fun.It's an old saying, but it keeps getting thrown around because it's true: You have to love yourself before someone else can love you.