Have you ever been texting a guy or out on a first date and he has you blushing?... But wait! Is he saying things only regarding himself, about what a good guy he is? Don't fall for it! Check out these signs to see if he has bad intentions with you!
Anxiety can make having a happy and healthy relationship and love life nearly impossible. Even common relationship issues can stress you out when you have anxiety. It can also lead to a host of psychological and/or physical symptoms—i.e. emotional distress, depression, heart palpitations, sexual dysfunctions, headaches, high blood pressure, excessive perspiration, etc. Anxiety is dangerous for love lives because it limits your ability to socialize and meet new people, fully commit to your partner, and/or have mutually satisfying sex. In other words, it can dictate what you do, where you go, and who you interact with.
Have you had some trouble getting the person you want? Is it hard for you to figure out what he or she wants? Have you tried things your way and it isn’t working and you’re not sure why? Having a doubt about approaching him or her? Keep with me and I will give you some ideas and advice on how to get closer to getting that person you want.
My husband and I have been together for just over two years. Sure, we have our disagreements and get on each other's nerves from time to time, but we’ve never had any major fights or arguments. With my ex-husband, fights and arguments were a weekly (at minimum) thing that I wasn’t allowed to walk away from.
Young love...it all starts out so flirtatious, sneaking smiles and kisses secretly behind people's backs. Holding hands at restaurants, stores and out and about. Maybe some of those things have stuck, maybe others haven't. Why?
With so many things in the world that we consume depicting unhealthy, and sometimes downright abusive relationships as the pinnacle of romance (looking at you 50 Shades of Gray) it is important to examine how we are loving, and why we love the people we do. Sometimes, even with the best of intentions, we love from a place of selfishness, and it is important to examine ourselves and break poor habits. This is undoubtedly true when it will also affect another person—we are rarely ever only responsible for ourselves.
There comes a point in every relationship where trouble is inevitable. Problems arise, you feel stressed, and you both have different plans for your future, whether it be school or work, or any other contributing factors. You argue, stress yourselves, and say things you can never take back with a simple "I'm sorry." I've written this article to help you get a different perspective on what's going on with you and your significant other, and how to change that through types of communication.