How to Mend a Broken Heart, Christine Webber
Christine Webber

How to Mend a Broken Heart

196 printed pages
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Nowadays, very few of us remain in the same relationship from 18 to 80. This means that upheaval and heart break are part of life and may happen several times to all of us. Discover in this optimistic and inspirational guide how to pick yourself up and learn to enjoy being on your own again (with the help of a “love-sabbatical”). Once you have accepted your loss and learned to live without it, you'll be in a good position to find love, and to be loved, again.
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Dmitry Lyagin
Dmitry Lyaginshared an impression4 years ago
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Юлияshared an impression4 years ago
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Michael Nybo Mortensen
Michael Nybo Mortensenhas quoted3 years ago
And you’ll begin to remember that being single has many, many good points. They may not add up to the best of being a couple, but they certainly beat being part of an unhappy twosome. And if your relationship had been really happy, well, it wouldn’t have fallen apart.
Юлияhas quoted4 years ago
The Good-Relationship Inventory

In a happy and compatible relationship, adults:

• love each other

• respect each other

• are courteous to each other

• are generally about as physically attractive as one another (this doesn’t apply if one of you is very rich and/or powerful!)

• can talk about their feelings together

• laugh at the same things

• share similar political views

• have the same sort of body-clock – i.e. both like getting up early, or both like staying up late

• have a similar approach to handling money or can at least discuss financial matters comfortably

• have similar sex drives

• respect each other’s religious or moral beliefs

• are of similar intelligence

• have broadly similar ages (age difference less than 10 years)

• agree on whether or not to have children

• make an effort to get on with each other’s friends and families

• join in each other’s interests, or encourage each other to pursue activities that make them happy, even if they do these alone

• allow each other time and space to be alone, or to see personal friends

• take care of each other – especially when one partner is pregnant, ill, tired, or stressed

• hold similar views on how clean and tidy their home should be

• have similar views on celebrating birthdays/anniversaries

• enjoy the same sorts of holidays

• share similar views on issues like global warming, world debt, and giving to charity

• have similar attitudes to health, keeping fit and how much to drink or smoke

• enjoy the same sort of music, films and TV – or at least make an effort to accommodate differences of opinion

• believe they are equals in the relationship
Dmitry Lyagin
Dmitry Lyaginhas quoted4 years ago
As soon as we open up and share our pain and distress it immediately ceases to have such a powerful hold over us. So, get talking. And one day you’ll realise that your story has become boring, not just to others, but yourself. And then you’ll be well on the way to recovery.
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