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  • 15 Alerting Signs He’s Losing Interest in You

    There are definitely signs he’s losing interest in you when you feel like your relationship is heading south. It’s sad when someone you care about begins to lose interest in what you have, but if you think it might be happening, you should try to prepare yourself. Talking things out in an upfront manner is always the best option, but if you feel like you can’t do that yet, you can still figure out how to tell he’s losing interest in you. All you have to do is follow these relationship tips.
    1. He Stops Calling

    One of the biggest signs he’s losing interest is if he stops getting in contact with you. If you once talked to him several times a day, he may simply not be interested in chatting with you or he could be talking to someone else. Either way, all signs point to a potential lack of interest.

    2. He Avoids making Plans

    Sometimes it can take a while to pinpoint specific relationship tips. For instance, if your guy is busy and can’t spend a lot of time with you for a week or something, that doesn’t necessarily mean he’s lost interest. However, if he consistently tries to avoid making any plans with you, then he might not be as interested now.

    3. He Stands You Up

    Let’s say you do get him to make plans with you, though. If he does so only to stand you up time and time again, then he may just be fulfilling the promise of a date out of a sense of obligation. If he doesn’t see any reason to fulfill that obligation, then his interest in the relationship might definitely be waning.

    4. He’s not as Affectionate

    Affection is important in any relation. Any changes in the affection he gives you can point to signs he’s losing interest. If he’s never been super affectionate or hands on, you likely don’t have to worry. If, on the other hand, you’re used to him holding hands with you, giving you hugs, and kissing you and he suddenly stops or really lags, then there could be a problem.

    5. You Stop having Sex

    Sex is on a different level, really; it deserves a point all on its own. If you and your partner had an engaged and exciting sex life and it begins to drag or lessen, that’s not positively a sign he’s lost interest. He could be stressed or going through something. If this behavior lingers for a while and combines with any of the other #signs, though, then you can certainly consider it a red flag.

    6. He doesn’t Notice Changes

    Sometimes you don’t notice it when your significant other gets a new haircut or a new shirt. If you make really drastic changes, though, and he doesn’t notice any of them, it could indicate trouble. If he doesn’t seem to notice you at all and if he, too, stops doing nice things for you, then his interest may be decreasing.

    7. He Acts Defensive

    If you’re trying to figure out how to tell he’s losing interest, you have to pay attention to his behavior. For instance, does he overreact to simple questions? Does he seem reluctant to share any information with you? He could be feeling guilty, not even necessarily because he’s cheating or interested in something else. He may just be reacting because of the increased tension that comes from his knowledge that he’s not interested in the relationship but hasn’t said so.

    8. He Argues More

    Does he seem to start more arguments with you? Does he nitpick, start little fights, and try to get under your skin? This might be guilt as well. However, he might also be trying to push you away. He might feel that’s easier than actually talking things out.

    9. He makes Excuses

    If every time you recommend going out he seems to make excuses, you should become more alert of him potentially losing interest. Once or twice might not mean anything, but you can tell when someone is consistently avoiding you. When your partner apathetically offers excuses just to avoid you, you might have to consider that the end of this chapter in your life is near.

    10. He tries to Friend Zone You

    People “friend zone” each other outside of relationships all the time. However, your guy might start trying to friend zone you after you’ve been in a relationship for a while. If he starts talking about other girls around you, he’s most likely dropping a hint that he is more interested in being your friend than being your boyfriend.

    11. He sends One-Word Response

    If when you’re texting or talking to him, every response seems short and like he’s trying to just “get the conversation over with”, then you’re dealing with a pretty bad sign. Guys are notorious for sending short text messages, so don’t buy the gallon of chocolate ice cream yet if he sends a few one word responses. But if he doesn’t seem to listen or care, and repeatedly sends you a “cool” or “okay” and nothing more, you should probably brace yourself for some changes.

    12. He Doesn’t Respond

    Even worse is if when you text him, or speak to him face to face, he doesn’t respond at all. That’s a sign of him being mentally distracted and having other priorities over you. Obviously, if you aren’t married yet, he probably does have priorities aside from you. But you should be at least in the top three of his list; a sign you might be slipping in rank of his priorities is a lack of response to texts, calls, emails, and within actual conversations.

    13. He gets Short with you

    We all have that one person we’re always short with. No matter what they say, you just can’t wait until they stop talking. That becomes a problem when you’re the person your boyfriend is getting short with. If he seems to cut you off a lot, roll his eyes when you’re talking, or look impatient, then this might be a sign that he’s losing interest in you.

    14. You only small Talk

    Once upon a time, you and your partner would talk about hopes and dreams, memories and secrets, ideas and plans. But now maybe the only conversations you have consist of small talk. This could mean a few things, but one possibility to consider is that he’s trying to distance himself from you so that leaving you won’t be so difficult.

    15. You can Just Tell

    You’re a woman! That means you innately have great intuition! You can tell when something feels off. When you sense that awful feeling that he might be losing interest, you may need to plan for a serious talk.

    It can be difficult to actively look out for signs he’s losing interest in you, but doing so can save you some pain. You can begin to assess the relationship simply by following these relationship tips, which may actually make things less hurtful for both of you. Have you ever dated someone who lost interest in you, or have you lost interest in a significant other?

    Source: love.allwomenstalk.com

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  • 10 Keys to a Successful Romantic Relationship

    In romantic relationships, as with so much else, it’s the little things that count. Just as a mis-spoken word or odd look can throw a couple into a weeks-long feud, small and seemingly insignificant gestures can help keep a relationship on track. A little gift, an off-hand compliment, a moment of physical contact can vastly strengthen a relationship.

    According to psychologists Nathaniel Branden and Robert Sternberg, who have both researched and written about the challenges of romantic relationships, these little displays of interest and affection can be more important than all the "active listening" and trust games in the world. Their research has suggested 10 keys to keeping both partners content, satisfied, and happy with each other.

    1. Tell your partner you love them.

    Although it’s true that actions speak louder than words, words often speak more clearly than actions. Take a moment every now and then to verbalize your feelings for your partner. A simple “I love you” or “You mean the world to me” can go a long way towards making your significant other feel wanted, cared for, and secure in your relationship.

    2. Show some affection.

    Small acts of physical intimacy – the hand on the small of the back as you brush by in the hallway, your arm around their shoulder on the sofa, your hand on their thigh when seated side-by-side, holding hands while walking down the street – give your partner a warm feeling and convey the love and affection you feel for them. The littlest touch can be as important, or evenmore important, than the longest night of sexual intimacy.

    3. Show appreciation for your partner.

    Let your partner know on a regular basis what it is that you like most about them – what you admire, what makes you proud, what their strengths are in your eyes. Building a romantic relationship isn’t jsut about the initial bonding – it’s about encouraging and supporting each other’s growth over the course of your lives. Help your partner achieve his or her potential by constantly building them up.

    4. Share yourself.

    Don’t keep your likes and dislikes, dreams and fears, achievements and mistakes, or anything else to yourself. If it’s important to you, share it with your partner. More than that, be sure to share more with your partner than you do with anyone else. While there is certainly a need for some personal space in even the closest relationship, give as much of yourself and your time as you can bear to your partner.

    5. Be there for your partner.

    It’s obvious what you need to do when your partner faces a major life challenge like the loss of a job or the death of a loved one. But it’s just as important to be supportive when your partner faces life’s little challenges, too – an argument at work, a rough commute, a misplaced check. Don’t let yourself be a doormat, and definitely don’t stand for physical or verbal abuse, but thicken your skin a little and be the voice of calm and reason when chaos strikes. Listen to what’s bothering them and offer whatever help – even if it’s just sympathy – you can.

    6. Give gifts.

    Take advantages of opportunities to give material tokens of your love. Just the right book picked up at the bookstore, a special dessert, a piece of jewelry or clothing you noticed at the store – anything small or large that tells them you were thinking of them. Leave a love note for them, or send them an SMS at work to “I love you” – again, the little reminder that they’re always on your mind will help your partner feel better about themselves and secure in your relationship.

    7. Respond gracefully to your partner’s demands and shortcomings.

    A big killer of relationships is unreasonable expectations. Unless you married a robot, your partner comes pre-loaded with a whole range of human failures and foibles. These are features, not bugs! Learn to recognize and appreciate your partner’s quirks for what they are: an essential part of who they are as people. Since our weaknesses are often at the core of our deepest insecurities, make sure you don’t pick on or otherwise go out of your way to highlight your partner’s flaws.

    8. Make "alone time" a priority.

    No matter how busy both of your lives are, make sure you commit at least an evening every week or two to be alone together. Have new experiences, share your stories, and just generally enjoy each other’s company.

    9. Take nothing for granted.

    Cultivate a daily sense of gratitude for your partner and the thousands of little blessings he or she has brought into your life. Remember that, if you’re happy in your relationship, your partner is doing a thousand little things for you every day to make your relationship work (as, hopefully, you are for them). Never take that for granted – a relationship is work of the highest order, and the second you stop it starts to slide away.

    10. Strive for equality.

    Make sure you follow the Golden Rule in your relationship: do unto your partner as you would have done unto you. Strive for a fair division of household duties and other tasks, and don’t expect or demand special considerations you’d be unwilling to offer in return.

    Source:-www.lifehack.org

     

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  • Bloating

    Bloating, burping and passing gas are natural and are usually caused by swallowed air or the breakdown of food through digestion. You may experience gas and gas pains only occasionally or repeatedly in a single day.

    When gas and gas pains interfere with your daily activities, there may be something wrong. Find out how to reduce or avoid gas and gas pains, and when you may need to see your doctor.

    Bloating: Gas buildup in your stomach and intestines

    When gas doesn't pass through belching or flatulence, it can build up in the stomach and intestines and lead to bloating. With bloating, you may also have abdominal pain that can vary from mild and dull to sharp and intense. Passing gas or having a bowel movement may relieve the pain.

    Bloating may be related to:

    • Eating fatty foods, which can delay stomach emptying and make you feel uncomfortably full
    • Drinking carbonated beverages or eating gassy foods
    • Eating too quickly, drinking through a straw, chewing gum or sucking on candies, resulting in swallowing air
    • Stress or anxiety
    • Smoking
    • A gastrointestinal infection, blockage or disease
    • Irritable bowel syndrome, a condition characterized by abdominal pain or cramping and changes in bowel function
    • Conditions such as celiac disease or lactose intolerance in which the intestines aren't able to digest and absorb certain components of food

    To reduce bloating, it may help to avoid or reduce the amount of gas-producing foods you eat. Many carbohydrates cause gas, and the following items are common culprits:

    • Beans
    • Broccoli
    • Brussels sprouts
    • Cabbage
    • Carbonated drinks
    • Cauliflower
    • Chewing gum
    • Fruits, such as apples, peaches and pears
    • Hard candy
    • Lettuce
    • Milk and milk products
    • Onions
    • Sugar alcohols found in sugar-free foods (sorbitol, mannitol and xylitol)
    • Whole-grain foods

    Belching: Getting rid of excess air

    Belching or burping is your body's way of expelling excess air from your stomach. It's a normal reflex caused by swallowing air. You may swallow excess air if you eat or drink too fast, talk while you eat, chew gum or suck on hard candies, drink carbonated beverages, or smoke.

    Acid reflux or gastroesophageal reflux disease (GERD) can have the same effect. If stomach acid backs up into your esophagus, you may swallow repeatedly to clear the material. This can lead to swallowing more air and further belching.

    Some people swallow air as a nervous habit — even when they're not eating or drinking. In other cases, chronic belching may be related to inflammation of the stomach lining (gastritis) or to an infection with Helicobacter pylori, the bacteria responsible for some stomach ulcers.

    You can reduce belching if you:

    • Eat and drink slowly. Taking your time can help you swallow less air.
    • Avoid carbonated drinks and beer. They release carbon dioxide gas.
    • Skip the gum and hard candy. When you chew gum or suck on hard candy, you swallow more often than normal. Part of what you're swallowing is air.
    • Don't smoke. When you inhale smoke, you also inhale and swallow air.
    • Check your dentures. Poorly fitting dentures can cause you to swallow excess air when you eat and drink.
    • Treat heartburn. For occasional, mild heartburn, over-the-counter antacids or other remedies may be helpful. GERD may require prescription-strength medication or other treatments.
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