Top products from r/RedPillWives

We found 21 product mentions on r/RedPillWives. We ranked the 63 resulting products by number of redditors who mentioned them. Here are the top 20.

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Top comments that mention products on r/RedPillWives:

u/gabilromariz · 9 pointsr/RedPillWives

This is going to sound like a load of hogwash, but it worked for me: cross-stitch and crochet. It was almost like a kind of therapy, forcing me to concentrate on a small thing and in creating things. I've even sold a bunch but now I give them away to family and friends.

Growing veg: start with growing herbs like basil and oregano, you can use them for cokking and they'll grow inside all year. They're fairly easy to care for too

Cooking: definitely start with youtube, where you can pause, follow along and ensure your food is looking right along every step. I personally like "Food Wishes" and "Tutti a Tavola". The latter is in italian, but it's easy enough to follow just the images without audio.

Tips for cooking: watch the whole video for what you want to make a couple of times (2/3) and make an ingredient list. Watch the video again. Make sure you have all ingredients and tools. Make sure your ingredients are like they show in the video (pre-chopped, washed, etc). Watch the video one last time and get cooking!

Books are extremely good sources but I'd wait until you have the basics down, or get a book with step-by-step pictures, until you have a good grasp on most techniques and ingredients you'll want to use. For me, books meant for getting older children to cook (10-12) were a great step, as they have pictures and deal with only simpler techniques. This one is great

I have made nearly every recipe and keep coming back to it, even though I'm now more of an intermediate cook. The recipes are easy and tasty, and the pictures are very helpful

u/TamidMT · 2 pointsr/RedPillWives

Thanks for posting this. I love her honest introspection and humility. The author's experience is a beautiful one, though while I can easily see her point of view, my grief journey was almost the opposite of hers. I was hoping to find something a little more poignant in the comments, but the loudest ones were the non-empathetic and unaccountable "you're his wife, not his mother" ones. They were so similar to the comments of that "She divorced me because I left dishes by the sink" article that went viral a while back that it's only the husband who has to compromise in marriage. Empathy - being able to see the world through another person's eyes - isn't being extended both ways. His viewpoint, his work, his sacrifices, and his pain aren't even considered by so many people.

From a Christian perspective, the church can be pretty terrible at this as well. It's one of several reasons why men hate going to church. Instead of catering to his needs and equipping him to be a captain, he is passive-aggressively burdened with the responsibility of her happiness. It doesn't help the team by focussing on one player. A great team functions by accentuating each other's strengths and covering each other's weaknesses, like picking up after a husband who compromises on laundry to spend more time with loved ones. "He had chosen what is more important."

I think my late would-be-wife would have also adored this article. Thanks again for sharing.

edit: grammar

u/bakebynumbers · 3 pointsr/RedPillWives

Can I just say that shipping prices factor into my online purchasing decisions a ridiculous amount? I have a small but flexible spending "fun" budget and the ability to browse things online at work, so I impulse bought The Little Book Of Hygge yesterday without a second though (free shipping thanks amazon) and yet, despite the fact I've revisited the website probably 7 times in the last 4 days and absolutely am in love with these mittens (I have a pair in red that are the best winter accessory I own except they don't match anything I own dang it) from the style to the lining to the colors, the shipping is $12 and I just can't do it. I can't. Its too much.
basically shipping costs have kept me from going over budget many a time. Its a love hate relationship I guess

u/DarkEdgeoftheSea · 2 pointsr/RedPillWives

This book has been really helpful to me. Housework finally feels manageable and is a daily habit. It outlines specific take for each day, but also has a built in flex day. Nothing else I tried had that flex day and then when something came up I would quickly get behind in housework and then super overwhelmed. Now I just pick up where I left off.

Simply Clean: The Proven Method for Keeping Your Home Organized, Clean, and Beautiful in Just 10 Minutes a Day

u/Brap_Sugoi · 17 pointsr/RedPillWives

You're being passive aggressive. Your boyfriend can't read your mind, and expecting him to is selfish and immature. Love takes charity, and forgiveness. If you want something from him you just need to sit him down and tell him how you feel.

Though if you have a history of being passive aggressive, he might not feel safe enough to be honest with you. I highly suggest you curb your behavior.

Here's a really good book that I think will strengthen the way you approach relationships: The Proper Care and Feeding of Husbands

u/littleeggwyf · 2 pointsr/RedPillWives

Lovely for you, that's so exciting!

My pregnancy book:


It's good for tips as well as interesting about what's happening with baby

u/Ariel125 · 6 pointsr/RedPillWives

I love this one and it's huge. I bought it used on Amazon. It's like the encyclopedia of running a house.

u/whistling_dixie · 1 pointr/RedPillWives

I got this one - and now that I check, it doesn't actually start til August 1st. Ahh! They have a ton of really cute designs.

I bought this Bible study journal with it too, interested to see how it goes.

u/whitcris · 1 pointr/RedPillWives

It's actually from a psychologist named Dr. Toni Grant. She had a popular radio show back in the day. She wrote a book in the 80s about the archetypes/women returning to their feminine nature.

Haven't read it, but it DOES sound interesting.

u/L1vewarePr0blem · 1 pointr/RedPillWives

Pretty much no one will ever USE this skill unless they're Neil Caffrey from White Collar, but it's damn fun regardless :)

It's kind of something I picked up naturally starting from age 8 or so...this has always been my nerd jam. But if you wish to walk around proclaiming things in thousand-year-old English and confusing everyone, might I suggest this?

u/CoochQuarantine · 3 pointsr/RedPillWives

Actually, I just spoke with my friend who also does meditation books. She uses this one. Says it isn't religious or anything but more based on the philosophy of Taoism.

This is the blurb on it

>365 Tao is a contemporary book of meditations on what it means to be wholly a part of the Taoist way, and thus to be completely in harmony with oneself and the surrounding world.

u/tradmarriageftw · 3 pointsr/RedPillWives

I'm glad you asked because I didn't think to google it before and it looks hilarious.
It's here , but it looks like it might be hard to find.

u/guilietta · 1 pointr/RedPillWives

Is this the passionate marriage book? here?

u/readingwithcoffee · 1 pointr/RedPillWives

I agree with the other commenters about deal breakers.

I was reading a book by the really famous marriage researcher John Gottman ( and his research shows that many long-married couples have about ten or so fundamental issues that they disagree about and what they do is instead of arguing about it all the time, they just find ways to live with them. They even joke about it.

When I argue with my SO, it really helps me to think about where he's coming from. Why does he feel and believe this? How does his past shape his beliefs?

I feel like the most important thing when you're discussing something serious and everybody's getting emotional is to keep the argument "clean". John Gottman talks about the "Four Horseman of the Apocalypse" for marriage which he says are: criticism, defensiveness, contempt, and stonewalling. It's much better to avoid these behaviors.