Some of us can be emotionally unavailable at some point in our Massachusetts marriage, owing to certain changes or events in our lives. But if a spouse is never there to support you emotionally, then it's a clear red sign. Here are a few truths about the emotionally unavailable husband that you need to know and questions you can ask yourself.
Addiction can take over a person's ability to function as an active part of a Massachusetts marriage. It can turn the person you love into someone you no longer recognize. It becomes exponentially worse if they refuse to seek treatment and their addiction spirals, especially for a prolonged period. Their behavior can quickly become out of control and can put a heavy strain on you and your family.
If you want to know what it's like to have your life turned upside down, talk to someone who's gone through a divorce.
Massachusetts grandparents enjoy a pretty solid reputation and for good reason. They're praised in numerous studies for their positive influence on their grandchildren's development and often provide crucial, and cost-effective/free childcare for struggling parents. So it's generally accepted that families benefit when kids live close to their grandparents.
Massachusetts kids are more primed for receiving than giving as the year wears down. They're simply too hyped about Christmas and Hanukkah presents. Still, winter holidays tend to stress the virtue of giving, which require emotional intelligence-the ability to recognize someone else's emotions while managing one's own. That means the holiday season is the perfect time for parents to lean into lessons that help kids amp up their emotional intelligence, and have fun doing it.
Parental Alienation Syndrome (PAS) is the unhealthy coalition between anarcissistic parent and his or her children against the targeted, non-narcissistic, non-abusive parent. The innocent or targeted parent receives hostility and rejection from his or her children in this system. The psychological health of the children is used as arsenal in the narcissist's twisted world.
For many Massachusetts dads, buried deep beneath the joys and day-to-day responsibilities of being a parent is the fear of losing their family's respect. No one wants to feel disappointment and resentment emanating from a child or spouse, or to feel ignored or dismissed by one's own family. A mild disrespectful phase is common when kids are in their teens, sure, but even young children can lose respect for a parent.
Parents of young Massachusetts children have heard some version of the same line from mothers and fathers whose kids are all grown up. "The little ones grow up too fast. They're so cute at this age. Cherish their younger years because they're the best years."