No two Massachusetts marriages end in the same way. But when looking at the larger picture, patterns emerge. And, prior to divorce, there are some key factors that stand out more than others. A variety of relationship experts and therapists and when asked this one question: What, according to what you've noticed, is the most common predictor of divorce? The professionals responded with everything from failures of accountability to issues of contempt to slow erosions of trust.
Scientists have demonstrated for decades that Massachusetts parents words exert tremendous power over a child's developing mind. What a parent says to their kid has very real consequences and there are words that seem to have overwhelmingly negative consequences. None of this has to do with culture or background or "grit"; this has to do with the practical ramifications of the actions taken by adults. So, yes, there are words that should be removed from the vocabulary of adults, not in the interest of furthering a cultural or political agenda, but in the interest of helping kids become happy adults.
A unifying theme of motherhood is guilt. Massachusetts mothers all feel it, react to it, and sometimes perpetuate it. No matter what choices are made about childcare, staying at home, working part-time, or pursuing a full-time career, mothers aren't immune to the nagging feeling that we could do better by our Massachusetts kids. Of course, mom guilt can be a good thing if it serves as a gentle reminder that our actions toward our children matter. Guilt, can be described as a healthy conscience and can be useful if it inspires more productive involvement or a sincere apology, or if it helps us bite our tongue.
There are a lot of tropes about Massachusetts fathers, but one tends to stick out the most: the distant. He's there, he's present - sort of - but he seems distant and far away. He's the dad on Stranger Things who reads the paper at breakfast and doesn't really seem to engage with his family; he's the dad who comes home from work and immediately retreats to the den. It's a cliche, but it's a cliche for a reason. Men tend to withdraw.
It's hard being a calm Massachusetts parent. The lack of sleep, the uncertainty of inexperience, the social pressures from other people - all of it undermines the effort to stay chill. Parents aren't supposed to lose their temper, but they inevitably do. And that's upsetting to children. If it happens a lot early in life, research indicates that the stress of exposure to anger can create behavior patterns that affect future socialization, emotional management, and self-esteem. Exposure to volatility can even lead to anxiety issues and OCD. Though the ideal solution may be to remain calm, the more workable solution is to know how to calm a kid down.
Husbands and wives who commit infidelity don't just cheat on their Massachusetts spouses with anyone. They cheat on their partners with people who fall into very specific categories that make them more likely to spark temptation. Whether it's someone they know already or a opportunistic encounter with a stranger, people tend to cheat in patterns that can be traced by the person in bed with them. People who are worried about their partners cheating may want to look a little closer at the following parties as a result.
Massachusetts children need involved fathers throughout their lives. Kids with active dads are less likely to drop out of school, become obese, have risky sex, and develop mental health problems. But little boys, in particular, need their dads during the "terrible twos", when boys experience testosterone fueled aggression for the first time and have no idea how to deal with it. During this crucial period, it's up to father figures to show boys how to cope with their emotional impulses, so they don't become aggressive, violent men.