There are times when people do not feel happy in the relationship but do not fully understand why it happens to them. To understand the source of the problem, it is important to find an answer to the question: “What is a happy relationship?” For many people, it means having a communication where they are listened to, respected and cared for by couples.

It seems simple enough, so why are so many people finding it impossible to achieve these goals? While some turn to professional help , most of these problems can be fixed if you address them at the source. This is not just a “you” problem, it is a “us” problem. If you want your current relationship to last (or you just want the next time to be better), these tips are the way to achieve it and stop sabotaging your happiness in your relationship.

Say what you think

There are people who do not say what they think and prefer to respond with neutral words when questions are asked. Keeping the real problems of the relationship in a repressed state is not a good option at all. If something happens, the best thing to do is to talk about it assertively with your partner.

The best way to combat this is to be aware that it happens sometimes, and when you realize that you have to take steps to avoid it. Open and honest communication channels are prerequisites for a good, long-lasting and healthy relationship. Otherwise, resentment grows and the relationship has an expiration date.

Improve your listening skills

In order to get along with others, it is important to get along. To achieve this, listening skills are essential. However, many people must develop their listening skills because they are not well developed. Practice isn’t always perfect, and thoughts of the opposite sex (or either sex, really) can be difficult to assimilate if you don’t share the same mindset.

When in a relationship, both people should make an effort to truly listen actively, not just listen.

Defend your rights

Every relationship has moments when the couple disagree with each other. No two people are always thinking the same thing … The important thing is to disagree but know how to handle the situation for the benefit of both. Few people are good at fighting for their rights but I come out that it can be learned.

A conversation can be very friendly when you don’t feel heard or when you don’t express yourself correctly. You can fight for yourself fairly, but you just have to change the way you see things. Rather than assuming that it is a battle of wills or egos , it is better to assume that both you and your partner are working towards the same goals.

Build common goals

They don’t have to be all of life’s goals, of course not. There are things you should fight for yourself, and that’s okay. But there are other things that you should talk with your partner to achieve together and know that you are both on the same path. This can be as simple as wanting to go out on a date every night, or as complex and changeable as having children or buying a home. Analyzing all this is essential to be able to plan a future together.

Does it support you emotionally?

Corresponding emotionally should be a two-way street. Non-physical intimacy is essential to be able to advance in a relationship with a couple. Even if a person receives great emotional support, not giving it in return can make them feel unwanted and unloved. Both people in a relationship must strive to stay connected on an emotional level , even if it’s not as easy in the real world as it is in romance novels …

A good way to start would be to leave little love notes where your partner can find them. Anything that makes your love for your partner clear is a good idea. And remember that before lovers … you are friends! The friendship is also important to take care besides love.

Elle Mcdonald

I am Elle Mcdonald Specializations in Psychology . Graduated in psychology from the University of Tennessee in 2000. Diploma of Advanced Studies in the Department of Personality, Evaluation and psychological treatments with excellent results.

First Level of Master in Clinical Psychology at the Center for Behavioral Therapists (recognized with a scientific-professional nature by the College of Psychologists)

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