Marriage seems wonderfully endearing to the single person who has in no way married, and probably to the divorced man or woman who hankers for some thing to arrest their longing for companionship or sexual release, but marriage for almost all of us is really a tough perform at times. (And I can say this even as a representative of my wife!). We carry so a lot of ourselves into our marriages – which is each a very good and a bad point.
We bring in expectations of becoming ‘met’ by our partners: that they will satisfy us sexually, not invest too a lot income, not seek out to management us, that they will want to commit time with us. We also bring in expectations of what our partners must deliver to us: their virtues of diligence and moderation and sanctity and kindness – to identify just four. We are disappointed when they don’t measure up to our previously unconscious expectations – that have now turn out to be aware due to our encroaching annoyance.
Relationship Problems Emotional Abuse
How did that conflict start? It started with the unfulfilled expectation of your wife towards you. Now let me speak to the wife. You have a circle of lady friends that you are close to and spend time with. They often have social gatherings and naturally they invite you. You want to participate in these gatherings so that you don’t feel left out.
He will emotionally withdraw from me in return, and in time, with several small “incidents” between us, we begin to complain to others, spend more time alone, or worse yet, start spending time with a person of the opposite sex that seems to “understand” us so much better.
What are the root causes of conflicts, tensions, arguments, misunderstandings, fights and the like between couples? Whatever causes you can think of, they all boil down to only one thing – Unfulfilled Expectations. Why do I say that? Let me explain.
The important thing to understand about the Mid-Brain is that our emotions are not controlled by the conscious, intentional part of our brain (that’s coming next). The old saying, “Emotions have no brains”.
To be a good partner, you must listen to your partner and be willing to make an attempt to understand his or her point of view. You must keep cool and not argue and take everything your partner says into consideration. You should also calmly and lovingly express your own needs and desires. Through open communication, you can save a marriage and even make it happier than before.
It would be nice to know if there was a simple process or formula you could use to find the right partner. Unfortunately there isn’t, but many people seem to rush into marriage. Avoid the quick marriage problem, but instead wait a few years to tie the knot. Marriage conflict will be less if you have grown together over years and know each other so deeply.
Difficulties In Love Marriage
Millions of people around the globe are experiencing the same problem – difficulties in their marriages. Every marriage will go through some rough patches at some point, but some of us will be forced to experience a way bigger share of marriage conflicts than the others. Constant arguing, spitefulness and endless conflicts are daily occurrences in your life.
I know what I am saying might sound radical to you, but before you turn away from reading the rest of this article, allow me to reveal to you the ONE single ROOT of ALL marital conflicts. What Is The Root of All Conflicts?.
Where do you go from here? Every attempt at conversation seems to launch in to another round of arguments. Take a deep breath and take a step back from the situation. If you find yourself in a heated discussion or a knock down drag out fight, it’s OK to ask for a time out.
Seek professional help. In overcoming marriage problems it is important to get all the help that you can get. Seeking professional help or reading books of experienced therapists and authors can be very helpful. There are people who are trained and experts in dealing with relationship and marriage conflicts.
You get the picture. But the third example is that of PEACE MAKING. This is the only response that will resolve an issue because it requires both parties to acknowledge that something is wrong. Both people will have an opportunity to express their side of the story and then each person will be able to look at the situation from another perspective.
The Big Six are the areas of communication, money, sex, children, in-laws and religion. Perhaps we should call it the Big Seven, and add the all important issue of who gets to hold the TV remote control. No kidding, I’ve actually had couples fighting over this issue. I’ve even had them fighting over the age old issue of how to hang the toilet paper roll, over or under.
Usually couples value from seeing their problems are a lot like the problems other couples have. They tend to gain encouragement from experiencing not just their own immediate positive results, but also the rapid changes of the other participants.
It is the part of our brain that controls our automatic functions (keeps our heart beating, controls breathing, pumps adrenalin when needed, etc.). The hindbrain is constantly alert to possible danger and when danger is perceived, it takes over. For instance, if you were to hear a sudden, loud, noise, you would have what is called a “startle” response.
Consequently, I never knew my father – a reality that I regret to this day.) Responsibility, Married couples often find themselves fighting over the distribution of common, everyday responsibilities. These range from cooking and cleaning to shopping, budgeting and bringing home the lion’s share of the income.
It can result both to act illogically and do things that will even worsen the weak situation. It can prove a real challenge, but it is really important to make continuous endeavor to think rationally, stay calm and speak rationally.
Is there really a way in which you can permanently end marriage conflict? Well probably not completely cut it out, but make it less of a problem yes. First and most important is to make sure you are marrying for the right reason, and the right person.
Think about the good times in your marriage and those times when the marriage were able to survive the difficult trials. If you have survived the previous conflicts in your marriage, you can also survive your current problems in your marriage.
At this point, you tend to wonder more than ever, “What on earth can I do about saving my marriage?” The effects of the above are tough ones for almost any sensitive, dedicated, or caring individual to handle. Your former beliefs may even be turned almost upside down by such shocking relationship surprises.
It is also of great help to see what others have done to save their marriages, because, as surprising as it may seem, human beings are predictable, and it is not unusual for couples around the globe, from past and present, to have done the same mistakes over and over.
Recall any event in your life that was extraordinary and exciting. Whatever it was it didn’t spontaneously happen all at once. There were more than likely a number of related events that lead to those times. Nurturing and developing a relationship to bring it to fruition, possibly failed relationships where lessons were learned that made the next one better.