They may physically block the doorway, and in your attempt to rightfully leave you shove your partner out of the way.

Need to talk about what’s going on in your relationship?

It’s a simple concept: A hot dog, wearing headphones, jubilantly break-dancing to music. Snapchat users started posting videos and photos of a new filter available on the app of the dancing hot dog, placing it in different — and sometimes dire — situations.

Admitting to unhealthy or abusive behavior, committing to stopping, reaching out for help and asking about the process of change are things that abusive people rarely do.

If you’re reading this post because you’re thinking about how you can change your own behaviors and create a healthier relationship, ask yourself: Is this something you could see your partner doing?

In NASCAR, drivers are required to have a yellow rookie-stripe on their bumper when they are new to a series.

We want to make sure you don't look like a rookie when you are at Atlanta Motor Speedway—whether it's your first NASCAR race or just your first time visiting our track.

We know that abusive partners rarely take responsibility for their actions and that blame shifting is a common tactic.

If your abusive partner is claiming that you’re equally or more responsible for an incident or that you too were abusive, this is their way of manipulating you into believing you did something to deserve this treatment.

The app also recently released a new mapping feature — called Snap Map — that has received mixed reviews from consumers.