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You may just be having feelings in your relationship that aren’t what you’d expect out of a new partnership, like anxiety or vulnerability. Those who say relationships are filled with only moments of bliss and euphoria aren't wrong; they're just forgetting that relationships encompass a lot more than just those two feelings.When you’re in a relationship, you feel the highs and lows in completely new ways, and this can be a sign that you and your partner are on the cusp of, or in need of, necessary change in order to bring your relationship back to a good place.But, “if you feel uncomfortable as in unsafe, listen to that and remove yourself from the situation,” Richardson warns. Make sure you and your partner both have a chance to communicate how you are feeling and keep the focus on resolving the issue. “When you find someone, that is when the work truly begins.Sure, it’s great to think that once you define the relationship, life with your partner will be so easy. The magic is finding a way to live the life you love and fold the new person into it.” Rest assured it’s probably some of the best work you’ll ever do.But blinded by love or lust or stupidity, I ignored all of my gut instincts.He would stay out until 3 AM and call me crazy for questioning him.If you don’t feel these ways in your relationship and/or never have, that’s great.But if you have, rest assured these feelings can be completely normal.
But sometimes, the strongest relationships are the ones where you haven’t always felt glitter and butterflies 24/7. Because, if handled the right way, these feelings lead to growth both personally and in your relationship with your significant other.
The things I saw in that phone are stuck in my head for the foreseeable future, and I can’t do a thing about it.
I’m not saying everyone will have my misfortune and find explicit texts from other men on their boyfriend’s cell phone.
On the other hand, if you feel like your partner is toxic, puts you down, gaslights you, or verbally, emotionally, and/or physically abuses you, you should leave this person.
If you do feel this way, or worry that your partner may be treating you this way, you should get help by confiding in a trusted friend or family member, reach out to the National Domestic Violence Hotline at 1(800) 799-SAFE (7233) or call the police.