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Some People are Better Together When Not Together

Better Together (Better as friends)

We’ve all been there. You’re in your relationship, feeling like it’s the best thing in the world, but then something happens and you feel like it’s not so great anymore. You get into arguments over small things that seem insignificant at first but become bigger problems as time goes on. And then one day. It may be five years later. You realize that things have gotten really bad between you two and there’s no going back: The relationship is broken beyond repair! So what do you do? Well if this sounds familiar to either one of us (or both), we’d like to suggest an option other than breaking up: break up while still together! (Better as friends)

Sometimes, not being together is best. (Better as friends)

Sometimes, not being together is best.

It can be hard to let go of someone who has been your best friend for years, but sometimes it’s better for both of you if you stay apart. You’ll figure out what’s wrong with your relationship and try again later—maybe without some of the same problems in tow.

You’ve tried to make it work, but you just can’t.

Maybe cause you’re Better as friends.

You’ve tried to make it work, but you just can’t. You are not the right person for each other, and you know it. The only way forward is to move on and find someone who will make you happy.

You need to find someone who understands your past, what made you into the person that you are today, and how they can help shape your future life together as partners or spouses (or whatever). They should have a similar background as well. If they don’t share similar values then there will be problems down the line when those differences become apparent (and inevitable).

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The relationship keeps going in circles.

If your relationship is going in circles, it’s probably because you keep going over the same issues again and again. This can happen if you don’t have any idea how to deal with problems that arise in your relationship. Or if there are certain patterns of behavior that keep repeating themselves. It might also mean that one person is so focused on the past. That he or she doesn’t want to move forward into a new future with his partner (or vice versa).

In these cases, it’s best for both parties involved if they try something different than what has been working until now. For example: maybe try talking about something else for a while instead of focusing on old arguments over money? Maybe go get dinner somewhere new tonight instead? Or perhaps simply saying “I love you!” every day will help build trust between them even more quickly than before…

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The relationship has become toxic.

You are not happy in the relationship.

Perhaps You are not happy with yourself.

Your partner isn’t doing anything to make you feel better about yourself and your life, so why should they? You’re Better as friends.

You need some time to yourself, to heal or figure things out.

You need some time to yourself, to heal or figure things out.

You’ve been with someone for a long time, and it’s hard for you to just be alone without them. It’s also hard for them too. They don’t want their space invaded by other people or conversations about the breakup, so they try to get away from it all as much as possible. But while they’re doing that. While they’re trying not to talk about what happened. You can’t help but feel like everyone knows more than you do about your relationship: everyone else seems better at figuring out what went wrong than you are. Everyone else has already gotten over it and moved on. Everyone else has already figured out how their lives might look after such an event (and whether or not there will ever be anyone else). And worse yet: if you were supposed to be “the one,” then surely someone would have told me this before now!

You find yourselves saying, ‘It’s not you, it’s me.’

When you’re in a relationship, it’s easy to take things for granted. You might say, “I love him” or “she’s the one.” But what happens when the person who needs to hear those words isn’t there? Or what if they are?

You find yourself saying, “It’s not you…it’s me.” And then later when you’re by yourself and can look at all of your feelings objectively, it hits home: “Oh shit! This isn’t right!”

Your partner doesn’t respect you enough to give you the time and space you need.

If you’re still in the honeymoon phase, it can be hard to see your partner’s faults. But if you’ve been together long enough and have a good relationship history with them. Then chances are there are things about their personality that don’t work for you anymore (you’re Better as friends).

For example: Your partner doesn’t respect you enough to give you the time and space you need. He wants everything done his way and when he does something wrong (which happens sometimes), he makes excuses instead of owning up to his mistakes or apologizing for hurting your feelings by doing so. This kind of behavior is disrespectful because it shows that he doesn’t value what matters most—and could hurt future relationships if not addressed promptly!

One of you gave the other an ultimatum that they couldn’t follow through with (like moving in together or getting married).

You’ve been dating for a while and you’ve decided to move in together. Your boyfriend is ready to take the next step and make it official, but his parents won’t allow him to live with them. He wants you to move in with them instead of waiting until after he graduates college. But they don’t want him hanging around their house anymore because they think he’s too young for that kind of commitment. You feel like a burden on their lives because they’re so busy taking care of themselves and their careers that there isn’t enough room for both of you anymore. Especially since yours involves working long hours at a job (which means less time together).

You feel helplessly stuck between two different sets of expectations: one set from your boyfriend’s family (who want him living with them) and another set from yours (who want him to graduate college first). This situation sucks!

Sometimes it is better to be apart than together.

Sometimes it is better to be apart than together.

It sounds like an obvious statement. But I’ve found it true in my own life and with many others who have been through similar situations. When you are with someone who wants the same things as you, or when you have been happily married for years. There can be some confusion over what’s really important and what isn’t.

All of a sudden, they may want something that seems silly or unnecessary at first glance. It happens because we tend to forget how much time we spend on things if we don’t have them every day. Our focus becomes lost in the details of daily life instead of staying focused on our bigger-picture goals (which often take longer than they should).

Sometimes this means breaking up so that both parties can figure out what matters most before deciding whether or not they want another shot at happiness together again. Sometimes it means moving forward without knowing where exactly those new beginnings will lead (do I go back home? Europe? New York City?). And sometimes… well… sometimes nothing works out! But whatever happens next after ending things amicably between friends/partners/spouses etcetera depends entirely upon how much each person wants out there vs staying put inside their comfort zone

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If you are feeling trapped or trapped, don’t give up. There are many ways out of this situation. Especially if you feel you are not Better as friends. You might be able to work things out with your partner and make it work again. Or, if that doesn’t seem possible, maybe separating will help both of you find new relationships. Where they can be happy together without being stuck in one another’s lives again!

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