Background: This study utilizes Coronary Artery Risk Development in Young Adults (CARDIA) data to examine whether women’s perceived emotional support and interpersonal stressors are associated with lower urinary tract symptoms (LUTS) and their impact on quality of life. Materials and Methods: Emotional support was assessed at baseline/year 0 (1985-86), year 2 (1987-88), year 15 (2000-01), and year 20 (2005-06); interpersonal stressors were assessed at years 15 and 20. In 2012-13, LUTS and impact were assessed. LUTS/impact category (a composite variable ranging from bladder health to mild, moderate, and severe LUTS/impact) was regressed on trajectory groups of emotional support from years 0 to 20. Separately, LUTS/impact was regressed on mean emotional support and interpersonal stressors across years 15-20. Analyses were adjusted for age, race, education, and parity (n = 1104). Results: In comparison to women whose support trajectory from years 0 to 20 was consistently high, women whose support decreased from high to low had over twice the odds (odds ratio [OR] = 2.72; 95% confidence interval [CI] = 1.76-4.20) of being classified into a more burdensome LUTS/impact category. Mean support and interpersonal stressors across years 15-20 were independently associated with lower odds (OR = 0.59; 95% CI = 0.44-0.77) and greater odds (OR = 1.52; 95% CI = 1.19-1.94), respectively, of being classified into a more burdensome LUTS/impact category. Conclusions: In the CARDIA cohort, quality of women’s interpersonal relationships, assessed between 1985-86 and 2005-06, was associated with LUTS/impact assessed in 2012-13. Additional research collecting LUTS/impact data at multiple time points is needed to test potential bidirectional associations of emotional support and interpersonal stressors with LUTS/impact, as well as potential mechanisms of association.