7 Habits of Dysfunctional Couples
It's truly a mystery as to what brings two very different individuals together. If the tabloids are any indication, it's that dysfunctional couples aren't as sidelined as we make them out to be. In fact, crazy Hollywood couples will readily attest that their relationships are "normal," in spite of passionate fights. Unions are often water tight and there's usually complete inertia against breaking away. It's the "can't live with you, can't live without you" feeling that some of us experience at least once in our life and it stupefies us like an unwelcome ton of bricks.
Related reading:How You Can Know If Your Husband No Longer Loves You
Social studies rarely cover the breadth of contentious issues that plague the millions of "normal" dysfunctional relationships out there. Couples in this sort of relationship often exhibit emotional, mental and physical scars that bear testament to their addiction as lovers and the lows that torment the union. You feel like you've known each other from a previous life but you've only just met. Related reading:Is Your Midlife Crisis Destroying your Marriage?
Couples who don't have this "love you to death" feeling can never fully comprehend the intensity of emotions and the insanely crazy things it can drive you to do. Intense, irrational emotions like these prompt the feelings behind songs like Eminem's "Love The Way You Lie.'
Related reading:Major Reasons Why Men Do Not Want to Get Married
Dysfunction comes in all forms. How do you know if you and your beau are in the same boat as your favorite kooky celebs? Read on to find out.
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Ligaments connect the bones to each other, and a capsule that's filled with synovial fluid (your body's natural lube) surrounds the whole joint, Beredjiklian explains. That decreases the pressure inside the capsule, causing gasses that were dissolved in the synovial fluid (such as carbon dioxide, nitrogen, and oxygen) to release into the empty space to equalize the pressure. In possibly the best proof of concept ever, Donald L. Unger, M.D. cracked the knuckles on his left hand-but never on …
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