Humor can only help you overcome relationship problems when both partners are in on the joke. It might feel like you're walking on eggshells until things go back to normal, but that's better than prolonging the fight. Avoid clinging: Sometimes one partner want space after a fight, whereas the other feels clingy. Of course, if you need space, at least reassure your partner that you love them and things will be okay. Give up the need to be right: Accept responsibility for how you made your partner feel, Dr. It may also be helpful to come to an agreement and set boundaries and rules for the future.
If you're really having trouble seeing eye-to-eye, it could be that the conflict isn't truly over. Even if you and your partner have come to an agreement, the arguing can really put a damper on things. It might feel satisfying to have your partner nearby, but the time they take to reflect can strengthen the relationship in the long-term.


To get back on track with your partner, it's important to understand and communicate how you feel about the situation. Shorey offers another great tip: accept that the relationship might take some time to fully heal, but schedule some time to check back in about where you stand after some time has passed. Even if you've both agreed that the fight is over, it can be hard to move past that situation and get back to where you were. You might need to not be around your partner while the bulk of your negative feelings pass, and that's okay.
Even if you don't know how you feel, or you feel like you need time alone, you should let the other person know where you stand. It might be necessary to establish some rules as a couple or even individually to keep from dragging out the fight. A little kindness could serve as a reminder that you care about each other, and you care about the relationship. A counselor or therapist can help you understand your feelings and work through them in one way or another. Communication, understanding, and respect will do well to get your relationship back on track.


So let's assume you're in an otherwise healthy relationship and just need to shake off a recent fight.
You don't have to pretend like nothing happened; it's just a little nudge in the right direction. Also, check out our posts on how to pick a couples therapist and what to expect when you start seeing one. If you really feel you need to clarify why you behaved a certain way, you can always do this later, when the fight is truly over and things have calmed down. Accusations will lead others to focus on defending themselves rather than on understanding you.



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Comments to “Relationships fighting all the time”

  1. Spiderman_007:
    The only thing I EVER argue in return is that many.
  2. kasib_oqlan:
    That special someone you might not meet through traditional methods.