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What to Do When You Are Lonely in Marriage

Jan 01, 1970 / Saving Your Marriage     

 

Once you got married, you thought you’d never feel lonely again. You had high hopes that your spouse would be the lifelong companion who saved you from loneliness.  But over time, you unintentionally disconnected from one another. Now that loneliness has crept in. How do you deal with it? Here are 3 ways to reconnect.  First, forgive past hurts.  This means knocking down the walls of bitterness between you and your spouse.  Second, make your time together count.  Be intentional about putting aside distractions and spending quantity time with your spouse.  Third, prioritize physical closeness. Hold hands, give hugs, kiss and rekindle that fire.  Once you got married, you thought you’d never feel lonely again. You had high hopes that your spouse would be the lifelong companion who saved you from loneliness.  But over time, you unintentionally disconnected from one another. Now that loneliness has crept in. How do you deal with it? Here are 3 ways to reconnect.  First, forgive past hurts.  This means knocking down the walls of bitterness between you and your spouse.  Second, make your time together count.  Be intentional about putting aside distractions and spending quantity time with your spouse.  Third, prioritize physical closeness. Hold hands, give hugs, kiss and rekindle that fire.  Once you got married, you thought you’d never feel lonely again. You had high hopes that your spouse would be the lifelong companion who saved you from loneliness.  But over time, you unintentionally disconnected from one another. Now that loneliness has crept in. How do you deal with it? Here are 3 ways to reconnect.  First, forgive past hurts.  This means knocking down the walls of bitterness between you and your spouse.  Second, make your time together count.  Be intentional about putting aside distractions and spending quantity time with your spouse.  Third, prioritize physical closeness. Hold hands, give hugs, kiss and rekindle that fire.  Once you got married, you thought you’d never feel lonely again. You had high hopes that your spouse would be the lifelong companion who saved you from loneliness.  But over time, you unintentionally disconnected from one another. Now that loneliness has crept in. How do you deal with it? Here are 3 ways to reconnect.  First, forgive past hurts.  This means knocking down the walls of bitterness between you and your spouse.  Second, make your time together count.  Be intentional about putting aside distractions and spending quantity time with your spouse.  Third, prioritize physical closeness. Hold hands, give hugs, kiss and rekindle that fire.  Once you got married, you thought you’d never feel lonely again. You had high hopes that your spouse would be the lifelong companion who saved you from loneliness.  But over time, you unintentionally disconnected from one another. Now that loneliness has crept in. How do you deal with it? Here are 3 ways to reconnect.  First, forgive past hurts.  This means knocking down the walls of bitterness between you and your spouse.  Second, make your time together count.  Be intentional about putting aside distractions and spending quantity time with your spouse.  Third, prioritize physical closeness. Hold hands, give hugs, kiss and rekindle that fire.  Once you got married, you thought you’d never feel lonely again. You had high hopes that your spouse would be the lifelong companion who saved you from loneliness.  But over time, you unintentionally disconnected from one another. Now that loneliness has crept in. How do you deal with it? Here are 3 ways to reconnect.  First, forgive past hurts.  This means knocking down the walls of bitterness between you and your spouse.  Second, make your time together count.  Be intentional about putting aside distractions and spending quantity time with your spouse.  Third, prioritize physical closeness. Hold hands, give hugs, kiss and rekindle that fire.  

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The Family Minute is a daily radio feature that offers everyday advice on marriage, parenting, and family relationships.

Mark Merrill

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