The best planets for astrological prediction have long been a topic of debate, but this year the latest research is proving astrologers right, at least in the UK.

In fact, a new survey suggests that the best planets to predict the outcomes of weddings are also the ones best for predicting which couples are likely to be the first to get married.

According to a new study, which has been published in the Journal of Astrology, which describes itself as a journal dedicated to astrology, couples who were first to find themselves at the wedding reception were most likely to get a partner who was a “true lover.”

The survey also found that couples who met before their wedding day were less likely to have their first kiss on the wedding day than those who met after their wedding, but that this difference didn’t apply to the rest of the wedding couples.

It’s not clear why couples who first met would have a higher probability of being able to meet later on, but the authors of the study believe it could be related to their relationship status.

The results are the result of a survey of more than 2,500 couples that took place over two years in 2013, with results reported in a paper published on Monday.

The survey was conducted by researchers at the University of Exeter in England, and included questions about whether couples met before, during or after the wedding.

The researchers wanted to know if couples who married in the last three months were more likely to marry again in five years than couples who waited a year, or whether they were more prone to divorce than those with no history of relationships.

The authors of that paper say their research shows that a couple’s likelihood of getting married in five or more years is directly related to whether they had a relationship with someone at the reception.

This could mean that couples with a history of relationship problems could be at higher risk of divorce.

The study, called “The best couples for astrologically predicting weddings: A comparison of couples who found themselves at a wedding reception,” says that couples “who had a romantic relationship before the wedding but no more than two months before were less than those in the control group who were never in a relationship.”

This is because it was a romantic pairing, rather than a casual one.

And it’s also the result not of a significant increase in the number of marriages in five-year intervals, but rather of couples with long-term relationships getting married earlier.

The data shows that, on average, couples are only twice as likely to meet someone during their wedding night than those that waited.

However, when looking at the couples that met first and who met afterwards, the difference is even greater.

For couples that married in 2013 who met first, the odds of meeting someone in the first three months of their wedding were 1.2 times higher than for those who waited.

The odds of marrying were also higher in the case of couples that had a history in relationship problems.

And for those couples who didn’t have a relationship problems at the time of the marriage, there was no difference in the likelihood of meeting a romantic partner in five and five years, with the odds still only 1.1 times higher in 5-year interval.

There are also significant differences in how these couples were matched to the best couples in the survey.

Those who had a previous relationship at the start of their marriage were found to be less likely than those couples that hadn’t to meet the best couple at the end of their first year, but for couples who hadn’t had a past relationship, they were only slightly less likely.

These results could mean the difference between a successful marriage and a marriage that ends in divorce.

However it also means that it’s worth paying attention to what happens in couples’ relationships, says Dr. David Bower, a medical doctor and co-author of the paper.

He told The Guardian that the findings do not necessarily mean that a romantic partnership is the best choice for a couple to get hitched.

“I think that it is very important to look at the entire marriage, not just what happens at the beginning of the relationship,” he said.

“The question to ask is: Is this the right person?

Or is this the best partner for me?”

The study also found no difference between couples who got married within two or three years of each other.

However for couples with three or more marriages, the couples were more apt to marry, which is in line with the general trend of people marrying later.

This study also indicates that couples whose first kiss was on the day of the ceremony were more than twice as apt to be married later on.

In addition, for couples that first met before the ceremony, the likelihood that their relationship would survive was higher than those whose relationship had been long and drawn out.

“There is no difference for couples when the date of the first kiss is the same,” Dr. Bower told The New York Times.

“For couples that were in a long-distance relationship, for example, it’s more likely they