Violence Physical violence
is an unqualified reason for the breakdown of the relationship and a serious reason to punish the abuser under the law.
But besides physical, there is also psychological violence. If a partner doesn’t take you seriously, belittles and ridicules all your plans and achievements, consider whether to continue such a “toxic” relationship.
Psychological violence includes pathological jealousy. Total control, checking your calls and texts, constant suspicions of treason, reproaches and scandals can destroy even a very strong family.
Playing silence, ignoring a partner, boycotts and leaving the house are also among types of psychological abuse. This is how tyrants and manipulators behave, who try to emotionally suppress a man and make him their puppet.
If you are forced to constantly make compromises and act with your principles, it is worth thinking about the gap. Life is too short to spend it in a “psychological prison.” A relationship built on fear and distrust is doomed to failure.
Boredom and irritation
What used to seem funny and sweet about a loved one began to anger and evoke negative emotions. These can be both features of appearance and certain character traits. The former charm of the partner disappears, and his actions and simple habitual habits cause irritation.
flip side of the “medal” is mutual indifference and boredom. The relationship quickly ends without mutual hobbies, a shared hobby, or an interest in each other. Partners try to spend as little time as possible together. Some may simply live at work, masking workaholism a failed union, others spend all their free time with friends.
If you are not interested in thoughts, dreams and plans of your “second half”, and spend evenings separately, it is worth seriously thinking about the feasibility of such a relationship.
In good terms, people talk and try to resolve conflicts and misunderstandings through constructive dialogue. If all conversations end in quarrel and mutual rebukes is a worrying signal.
Take a closer look at your partner. If your points of view are fundamentally divergent and life principles and priorities don’t match up, it makes sense to end the relationship. Don’t treat yourself to the idea that the “second half” will change. It is very rare for adults to dramatically change their principles and patterns of behavior.
Over time, falling in love gradually develops into quiet affection and tenderness, but partners still have warm feelings from communicating with each other.
In unhealthy relationships, joy is present only at the initial stage, but quickly passes. Offensive jokes, neglect and disrespect “trim wings” and you instead of joy experience anxiety and annoyance in company with partner.
Constant negativity and tension in the relationship is one of the sure signs of the collapse of the love union.