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sofiabenitez2993Participantenoviembre 27, 2015 a las 8:32 PMnoviembre 27, 2015 a las 8:32 PMPost count: 1614sofiabenitez2993Participantenoviembre 27, 2015 a las 8:32 PMnoviembre 27, 2015 a las 8:32 PMPost count: 1614sofiabenitez2993Participantenoviembre 27, 2015 a las 8:26 PMnoviembre 27, 2015 a las 8:26 PMPost count: 1614sofiabenitez2993Participantenoviembre 27, 2015 a las 8:25 PMnoviembre 27, 2015 a las 8:25 PMPost count: 1614
yeah, i agree with Valeria. You should always drink milksofiabenitez2993Participantenoviembre 27, 2015 a las 8:23 PMnoviembre 27, 2015 a las 8:23 PMPost count: 1614en respuesta a: Why do they say it's healthy to eat every 2-3 hours? #14288
so you don’t eat a lot during your “big” mealssofiabenitez2993Participantenoviembre 27, 2015 a las 8:20 PMnoviembre 27, 2015 a las 8:20 PMPost count: 1614sofiabenitez2993Participantenoviembre 27, 2015 a las 8:19 PMnoviembre 27, 2015 a las 8:19 PMPost count: 1614en respuesta a: Does the contraceptive pill interact with other medicines? #14285
it can hurt your skinsofiabenitez2993Participantenoviembre 27, 2015 a las 8:18 PMnoviembre 27, 2015 a las 8:18 PMPost count: 1614sofiabenitez2993Participantenoviembre 27, 2015 a las 8:17 PMnoviembre 27, 2015 a las 8:17 PMPost count: 1614
Being needy or clingy in a relationship creates that exact dynamic and can have the opposite effect you long for. It can leave your love-interest feeling trapped, suffocated, and smothered. If you suspect (or have been told!) that you’re too clingy, here are five steps to liberate not only your partner from the clutches of clinginess, but yourself as well.
1. Admit it: being clingy isn’t fun for you either. When you’re clingy, it doesn’t feel good to your partner. It probably doesn’t feel good to you either. The emotions that fuel clinginess—such as insecurity, jealousy, loneliness and others—are painful ones. When you are at your clingiest, you may even feel driven and powerless, as if you couldn’t choose to behave differently even if you wanted to. Changing your clingy ways isn’t just about giving your partner space, it’s also about creating space for yourself and distancing yourself from some of those driving, distressing emotions. Realizing that your partner’s need for space isn’t unreasonable—that it’s good for you, too—can help you loosen your grip.
2. Listen to body language. How do you know when you’re being clingy? Ask your body. In the middle of texting, calling, driving past his house, or checking out her Facebook page, pay attention to what your body is telling you. Do you feel anxious? Insecure? Upset? Is your jaw tight? Stomach in knots? Is your breathing fast and shallow? These are good indicators that you may be in the clingy zone. Also, pay attention to your body when you don’t get the response you’re seeking, such as when he doesn’t pick up when you call or she doesn’t text you back right away. Does the urge to connect intensify? If so, it’s probably time to take a deep breath and take your foot off the emotional gas pedal.
Your body isn’t the only one sending signals. Your partner’s body language says a lot, too. If your sweetheart is craving space, the signs include less eye contact, less physical touch, shallow or brief conversations and a “keep your distance” posture like crossed legs or arms.
3. Diversify. When we’re convinced we’re not getting “enough” from a partner and we’re starving for more, it’s natural to become clingy. So stop starving. Feed your need—for conversation, companionship, affirmation, whatever—from more than one source. Sign up for a class, join a small group, or pursue a passion or talent that is yours and yours alone. People who have well-rounded lives—and are getting emotional needs met through a variety of activities, people, and communities—are much less likely to feel needy or become too clingy.
. Give back what you get. A good rule of thumb is to match—not exceed—the energy, attention, and effort your partner is investing in your relationship. Don’t barrage your partner with ten texts to every one of hers, or ten phone calls to each of his. Even lavishing your partner with gifts or compliments that are out of proportion to what you’re receiving is a form of clinginess. The same thing can be said for being accommodating and flexible. You may think these are positive traits, but if you’re the only one giving or sacrificing, it’s time to ask yourself why the relationship has become unbalanced and unequal.
5. Be cohesive, not adhesive. When one person in a relationship is clingy, it may create the illusion of being part of a couple–but it’s actually a lonely place to be.
The dictionary defines “adhesive” as a substance for sticking one thing to another. “Cohesive,” on the other hand, refers to elements of the same thing sticking together, which is much better description of what being a healthy couple should be.sofiabenitez2993Participantenoviembre 27, 2015 a las 8:16 PMnoviembre 27, 2015 a las 8:16 PMPost count: 1614en respuesta a: How do you feel about gender roles in the workplace? #14281
I do believe that there are gender roles and i believe they have an influence in the productivity as well as the developmentsofiabenitez2993Participantenoviembre 27, 2015 a las 8:06 PMnoviembre 27, 2015 a las 8:06 PMPost count: 1614sofiabenitez2993Participantenoviembre 27, 2015 a las 8:05 PMnoviembre 27, 2015 a las 8:05 PMPost count: 1614
Sheva, Unicef and Aprofamsofiabenitez2993Participantenoviembre 27, 2015 a las 8:05 PMnoviembre 27, 2015 a las 8:05 PMPost count: 1614en respuesta a: How many sperms are "expelled" in one ejaculaiion of semen? #14278
over 40 millionsofiabenitez2993Participantenoviembre 27, 2015 a las 8:04 PMnoviembre 27, 2015 a las 8:04 PMPost count: 1614