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He found one simple fact over and over--that many couples simply were not with the right person and never should have been married in the first place.
To help couples make the right choices and avoid the agony of divorce, Warren believed compatibility was the key to a strong, long-term relationship.
The e Harmony concept began with an in-depth 436-item personality profile covering 29 different "dimensions" of personality, such as character (curiosity, intellect, appearance), "emotional makeup" (anger, mood, and conflict issues), family values (background, education, spirituality), and traits (humor, sociability, ambition).
Whereas some singles found the questionnaire tedious and exhausting, others applauded its thorough nature and found the results revealing and insightful.
If you are single and looking for long-term love, e Harmony Inc.
wants to find you the "perfect mate." With traditional values and modern matchmaking possibilities, e has taken the electronic dating scene by storm. Neil Clark Warren, a clinical psychologist, has specialized in relationships for nearly four decades and has written several best-selling books.
In his years as a practicing psychologist, Warren counseled couples and began to see a pattern in why marriages ended in divorce.
e Harmony's patented matching technology is based on 35 years of empirical and clinical research on successful marriages, and it is the only site that brings singles together using a scientifically-proven set of compatibility principles based on proven marital success.
Finding the Love of Your Life (Focus on the Family, 1992) detailed ten "principles" guiding how to choose the right mate for life.
The popularity of this book led to the formation of Neil Clark Warren and Associates (NCW&A) in 1995 to market Warren's approach to relationships.
He outlined new principles or "special somethings" that made marriages work, discussing issues such as trust, intimacy, and communication.
Finding Contentment (Thomas Nelson) came out in 1997 and secured an ever growing audience for Warren's declarations on relationships.
Warren's next book, Finding Contentment (Thomas Nelson, 1997) followed along the same lines of thought, as did The Triumphant Marriage: 100 Extremely Successful Couples Reveal Their Secrets (Focus on the Family, 1995) and Learning to Live with the Love of Your Life, and Loving It (Tyndale House, 1995).