Wouldn't the results then, despite taking a while, be inevitable?
Do you still like the same things you did a few months or years ago? Do you react differently to certain situations because of the relationship you were previously in?
Find out what, besides being in a relationship, makes you happy.
It’s been one month since my boyfriend and I broke up.
In a recent panel for "American Idol," Jennifer Lopez revealed that she jumps from one relationship to the other because she doesn't like to be alone. A woman I know once told me that the only way she can get over one guy is by replacing him with another. How long after a breakup should you wait before dating again? It wasn't until the dismantlement of the five-year relationship I was in that I understood why people jump from one relationship to the next.
The part directly following a breakup is hard, and it isn't emphasized just how hard it is. But oftentimes, we're encouraged to do so quickly, as if it's that easy to let go of a future we planned with someone else.
Because inevitably, after being with a person for some time, you visualize that person in your future.
Still, jumping into another relationship right away is like covering the pimple with concealer instead of applying medication and allowing it enough time to heal.
Isn't that one of the greatest issues of our generation? Thanks to significant scientific and technological advances, we've grown accustomed to instantaneous gratification.
We have trouble sticking to what takes time to accomplish, which means we barely stick to anything.
A lot of people give up on their workouts because visible progress takes time, but what if they stuck it out?
What if those people not only started a workout regimen, but kept up with it?