This is why so many people stay in bad relationships
So if you find yourself pining for your partner when he makes you work for his affection, try switching roles to see if that helps.
Survey saaays. . . oxytocin! Wait, isn't that the "love" hormone? Yep, but a new study in the journal Hormones and Behavior found that partners who felt their significant other was distant and disengaged released more of that cuddly chemical than partners who felt cared for and supported.
If you're stuck in this unhealthy surge, heed this: Uneven relationships often have unwritten rules, says behavioral endocrinologist and study author Nicholas Grebe, Ph.D. Unfollowing those rules can be the first step in restoring balance.
The Heartbreaking Reason Why This Woman's Husband Is Missing From Her Wedding PhotosTaking wedding photos is supposed to be part of one of the happiest days of your life. But for Nikki Salgot, it was anything.
So if you find yourself pining for your partner when he makes you work for his affection, try switching roles to see if that helps him act the part of the "caring one" for a change.
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