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I started dating my boyfriend when I was 15 he was We fell in love quickly, after dating for about a year, and he was 18 he told me some army recruiters had stopped by during lunch at school and they said he had potential physically after completing a pt test with him.

I missed him, a lot. Things became easier as I received many letters over the course of the 16 weeks of btc and ait, until we found out he would be stationed in Germany. Initially I freaked out. I wanted to be supportive but at the same time, I was still in high school, it was a really rough piece of news to receive. Eventually I decided that id stay with him, I went to his graduation, it was so nice to see him again. He was a new person, filled with pride.

We spent a few weeks of leave together, and off he went to Germany. The day he left was so hard for me, and him as well. We maintained what relationship we could. We remained in love and missed each other very much.

He came home every 6 months for about 2 weeks at a time. We went through a lot of hard times. I hated the army, I wanted him to quit, he wanted to quit, we fought a lot, but we never ever broke up we wanted to get married but I had failed my senior year because I missed to much school, because I was extremely depressed.

About 2 years into his career he got deployed, I was devastated, but I remained strong over the phone, I tried to be as supportive as possible.

Thankfully he went back to Germany safely. Soon after he injured his ankle during training, he broke his ankle, ultimately he got med boarded, and came home in He misses army life.

In I started thinking about joining, he supported me, told me probably everything I need to know, answered all of my questions and I joined the army as a dental specialist September We are very excited, and interested to literally walk in each others shoes.

We plan to get married after I join. If I could give any advice it would be to remain strong in yourself, and remain strong for your soldier. They need your support the most.

I met my soldier 5 years ago while hanging out with his older brother — my best friend at the time. I was sitting in the den, watching everyone play video games while my soldier was on his computer listening to music next to me.

As cliche as it sounds, it was then that we fell in love with each other. He thought I was the coolest girl ever for knowing the words to a song few other girls would, and I simply thought he was amazing. I could say that after that, the rest is history and we lived happily ever after from that moment on, but that would be lying.

Things got in the way, and we both dated other people and went on with our lives for 4 years, though we always remained friends. I figured that was it for us. Little did I know, that was just the start. I told him about the dream, we began talking on a regular basis, and soon after, we started dating.

Everyone thought I was crazy for committing to someone who would be stationed halfway across the country, but he and I knew it was right. My husband enlisted in July of , only months after we had invaded Iraq. Needless to say, I was not thrilled with his decision. We had already been dating for a year and a half and a good amount of that time was long distance.

I was attending the University of Virginia in Charlottesville, Virginia and he was in Northern California with his parents when he made the decision to enlist. I was scared of the thought of him going to war, but even more scared that this new lifestyle would make us grow apart. But I decided to give it a shot and hope that we could make it through this, and we did! We both wrote a lot of letters and he called me whenever he could. I saw him again after his RIP graduation — this time he came to see me.

We spent an amazing week together but saying good-bye proved more difficult than before. Although there were no deployment orders yet I knew in my heart that the minute he arrived at his duty station he would be gone.

Sure enough, about a week after he had arrived at 1 st Ranger Battalion, I got the call. He was schedule to deploy to Iraq in a matter of days. I was a junior in college and had no way of just picking up and leaving for Georgia. So I had to say my good-byes over the phone.

That was probably one of the hardest things I ever had to do. To make matters worse, when he arrived from that first deployment, I was not there to greet him. My husband proposed before his second deployment. At that point, I became the sole beneficiary of his life insurance policy and he granted me power of attorney. This proved to be a frustrating task as he was repeatedly asked if he was sure he wanted to leave that kind of power to someone he was not married to.

Although I had complete control over his finances and legal matters, I was still not an Army wife. This meant I could not be included in phone trees or any kind of support system.

I truly felt like I was discriminated against by the larger Army community for not being married. I was never able to see him off on any of his deployments a total of 3 and was only able to be there for his homecoming once. Even when my husband was state side, life was not much easier. I was in Virginia and he was in Georgia, so I felt like I was constantly out of the loop. My cell phone was my best friend during this time because it was my main link to him. We tried to see each other as much as we could, but at best we were together once a month.

So did this lifestyle put a strain on our relationship? Of course it did, but in the end, it brought us closer together. We made the best out of the time we were together and got to know so much more about each other from the endless hours of cell phone talk. This time apart established the strong trusting relationship we have now.

My husband and I got married in March of , almost a year after he was honorably discharged from active duty. During his deployments, I had no one who could remotely understand what I was going through. I wish I would have know about Married to the Army and Army Wife Chat when my husband was in the Army and especially during his deployments.

It definitely would have helped a lot! But at the end of the day, this experience made me a stronger person and has resulted in the addition of many great friends. I meet my fiance 7 months ago. We started talking and he told me he was in the army and even sent me pictures, he was stationed in South Korea at the time for a year but only had 3 months left. We talked that night for 6 hours straight and every night after that for 6,7,8 hours on end. We connected so much it was like I knew him my whole life.

He asked me if I would be his girlfriend and I said yes. About weeks before he was to leave Korea he broke up with me. My heart was broken, but we made an agreement to stay friends and that I would still visit him in Ft. Drum, where he was stationed next.

When he got back to Boston we still talked everyday on the phone, online, thru texts everything. It was like we never broke up. Then he tried to date someone else, but still talked and flirted with me like crazy. I asked him why he broke up with me and he said it was too good to be true, I am his perfect match and he can see me being his wife the rest of his life. We got back together, and last weekend he had a 4 day weekend so he came to see me, for the first time in person.

The weekend was amazing and he asked me to marry him. We are planning to do a Justice of the Peace ceremony by July hopefully for now, because he wants to be married to me before he leaves for Afghanistan, which we are not sure yet when that will be.

But when you are in love and you know it, you have that feeling of absolute certainty you should never let it go. I got married the day after Easter, April 5, As of now I am not living with my husband due to the fact that I am going to finish school first but I talk to him everyday and night and we try to see each other on weekends.

Well just wanted to let you all know. My experience as dating a solider is way different than I first expected it to be. At first, I was begging him not to sign up and all I could think about is negative thoughts.

But as time went out I learn to support his decision of joining the Army and over time I as so happy that he decided to go. We have been dating for three years but have known each other for six. At first during bootcamp was a little hard but then I got used to not expecting a call everyday. It was just hard going from seeing that person and talking to them everyday to only communication through mail.

The big big tip is to be patient and do not expect anything. Also, be very supportive. They look for someone to stick by them even through the hard times and trust me being patient is so worth it and from my experience it has been a good thing I just recently got engaged!!! Trust is also a good thing to remember, most of the time you will be away from your solider so if you have a good trusting relationship that will help a lot.

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Ten Ways to Marry the Wrong Person, marrying the wrong person

So powerful, in fact, many couples forget that being married, or at least having a successful marriage, goes beyond just being in love. Klapow explains that men often don't realize marriage isn't an addition to their life, but really a call to change their life. Klapow also told me that some men have a hard time realizing that in successful marriages, people continue to evolve and change but within the context of someone else. Learn, grow, change or not change as individuals," he explained.

Often men find themselves being forced to finally grow up and they don't like it. They love their wives but they want their lives to be the same. My husband and I have been together for almost four years and I think he's pretty amazing.

He works hard, he's thoughtful, and he's the absolute best at making me laugh when I'm feeling down. I'll admit, though, that I'm not always the best at reminding him of these things.

I am, however, really good at reminding him of many other things — like how he forgot to take out the trash again, or that the way he loads the dishwasher isn't as efficient as the way I do it. I get it, and I'm trying my best to be less of a critic. He is not going to tell you this and he may not even be able to pinpoint the problem, but if you are doing and saying things which beat him down instead of build him up, you are asking for your man to be unhappy in the marriage.

Celebrity relationship expert Audrey Hope agrees, saying. If there is no gratitude, they will tire of the union. If we're not conscious about it, a simple criticism like "you're not good at loading the dishwasher," can evolve into "load the dishwasher this way.

In order for him to feel good, he must be able to feel like a man around you. So maybe he doesn't make the bed or fold the laundry perfectly. Don't direct, control, or warn him.

Certainly don't blame him. He is very sensitive and reads into anything that you say which can be read as blaming, causing him to feel less valued. All of these things over time will wear him down, and his feelings toward you will be the first to go.

Women are worriers by nature. In fact, according to one scientific study via Metro , women appear to have lower levels of anxiety-regulating brain chemicals, which, as a result can make us more, "high strung. Work can be challenging. Kids can be overwhelming, and it's easy to feel like things could be better if only we had a more money, a better job, a bigger house.

And while those pipe dreams might have nothing to do with your husband, that "grass is always greener" mentality may actually be putting a strain on your relationship. If this is the case, he will eventually stop trying.

So next time you feel like complaining to your hubby about all the things you wish you had, take a moment to chat about all the wonderful things you've already accomplished together as a couple, instead. Okay, so maybe you and your husband aren't experiencing any conflict. You aren't nagging him. Actually, come to think of it, you aren't doing much of anything — even getting it on. We wanted to give our daughter a sibling so we dutifully and uncomfortably conceived. We were very happy to have a son.

That was five years ago, and since then we've had sex about half a dozen times, mostly when we're drunk. The last time was more than a year ago. We share a bed and try to cover for the kids - we still kiss each other hello and goodbye - and we really do have a genuine affection for one another, but it's not romantic love.

Sometimes, it horrifies me. We thought about counselling with a sex therapist but it's too late. For me, making the whole thing so conscious is not how I want sex to be.

He was also married and it was painful. But even if he'd been unattached, I wouldn't have left John. It would have been completely selfish. Both kids are at school, we're plugged into a good social circle Like bringing soap opera into real life. If we hated each other, or rowed constantly, or one partner was violent, or we felt that our tensions were affecting the children, it would be different. But we get on better than a lot of couples we know.

John is a really excellent father and I'd never want to introduce another man into the children's lives so we tolerate this situation for the children's sakes. John's family are very uptight and repressed. I'm from a very vocal, demonstrative family. This isn't fair but I feel that he has 'won' some battle about how people should behave, and it's left me completely squashed and passionless.

Not even our closest friends or family have the slightest suspicion that all is not well. Paula Hall is a Relate counsellor and offers a text and email-based counselling service. But one of the key questions to ask is the emotional cost. For some, the cost is too high. Another concern is the kind of a relationship you're modelling for your children. If it's loveless, children may grow up to regard that as the norm. Richard, 38, has been married for seven years.

He has two sons, aged five and two. He is a teacher, so has more time with his sons than his wife, Kate, a solicitor. I've forgotten why and how we fell in love. I'm lonely in my marriage. My dad left my mum when I was eight. We hardly saw him. That just isn't going to happen to me and my children. She pretends everything is all right because the demands of her job don't allow her to react in any other way. I don't want to be a bedsit dad and I couldn't take the boys from their mum, so the 'choice' of staying has been made for me - and I'm determined to make the best of it.

Children often replicate these observations in later life. Investigation of their past usually reveals that they grew up in a household in which their parents were never physically affectionate and in some instances slept in different rooms. The child grows up with a sense of a 'family unit', an understanding of couple dynamics and how to manage inevitable conflict. A couple might decide that though the cooperative or loving aspects are lacking, at least the child has two parents under the same roof.

Another explanation is that some believe it is the 'right' thing to be there for the children, no matter how much our self-worth, self-esteem and self-contentment are destroyed. Tom is in his 60s and made a decision to stay in his marriage 30 years ago.

He'd been married for 15 years and had a son of I was in love for the first time in my life. I'd found my soul mate and was planning to leave my wife. During that week I was with him I realised the harm I was doing. He was so vulnerable; I loved him and didn't want to cause him any more pain.

So I agreed to stop seeing my lover. My wife was convinced we could make it work. Unfortunately, I didn't love my wife. I still dream about my lover, even though we have not seen each other for 29 years. Did it work for my wife? I don't think so. Although we get along OK sometimes, she says I make her life a misery. She would have been better off emotionally and in every other way if we had separated. He did well at school and university and has an excellent job.

He married very early and got divorced. He's remarried a lovely girl and they have a daughter. But I see in him my own emotional failings and inability to commit. So yes, it sort of worked for him. But not for me, or my lover or my wife. Dr Jacobson says that, on occasions, staying together for the sake of the children can have a successful and sometimes surprising outcome.

Over time, they come to accept each other and really get to know one another. Unwittingly, they acquire important skills such as respecting differences, agreeing to disagree, not seeking to blame, or trying to change the other.

Anne and her husband Dan married in They had three children, now in their 30s. She made the decision to stay twice after Dan had affairs and a third time when the children had left home. Recently, Anne took a lover.

Minerva McGonagall was the first child, and only daughter, of a Scottish Presbyterian minister and a Hogwarts-educated witch. She grew up in the Highlands of Scotland, and only gradually became aware that there was something strange, both about her own abilities, and her parents’ marriage. Minerva. N (continued): Now, Voyager () Starring: Bette Davis, Claude Rains, Paul Henreid, Gladys Cooper, Bonita Granville, Janis Wilson Director: Irving Rapper From the novel by Olive Higgins Prouty and enhanced by Max Steiner's score. A classic soap-operaish, melodramatic tearjerker from Hollywood's Golden Era. read poems by this poet. William Shakespeare was born on April 23, , in Stratford-upon-Avon. The son of John Shakespeare and Mary Arden, he was probably educated at the King Edward VI Grammar School in Stratford, where he learned Latin and a little Greek and read the Roman dramatists.