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What Should You Do If You're Married But Feeling Lonely?

To feel lonely, you don't have to be alone. While being in a committed relationship may appear to be the answer to loneliness, being married and lonely is possible.

Loneliness is a subjective state of mind in which people wish for more social interaction but feel cut off from others. It's all about how you feel about your interpersonal connections. If you've ever felt lonely in a crowd, you know that being in the company of others isn't always a good thing.

There are actions you may do to feel more connected if you're feeling lonely or alone in your marriage. To begin, figure out what's causing the problem, talk to your partner, and spend more quality time together.

What to Do If You’re Married but Lonely


1. Consult your partner. 

The first step is to tell your spouse how you're feeling and check whether they're having the same feelings as you. If you're both lonely, there's a good chance you can focus on reconnecting and strengthening your bond together.

It may be more difficult to resolve this experience of loneliness if it is one-sided. If your partner is emotionally supportive but you are feeling lonely, it is possible that you need to work on something else within yourself.


2. Increase the time you spend together

Another significant step is to spend more quality time with your partner. It can be difficult to focus on your relationship because of the pressures of daily life, such as family and work.

Making time for a date night, going to bed at the same time, and discussing your days are just a few ways to feel more connected to your spouse. It's also a good idea to limit your social media usage.

According to the findings, excessive usage of social media may lead to feelings of isolation and loneliness. It can also lead to inflated expectations in your own relationship. It's possible that seeing filtered highlights of other people's life and relationships will make you feel less optimistic about your own.


3. Avoid blaming

Don't point fingers at others, It's critical to avoid assigning blame while you strive to overcome loneliness in your relationship. Your partner may feel attacked and defensive as a result of this.

Instead than focusing on what your partner isn't doing ("You never ask me about my day!"), talk about your own feelings and needs ("I've been feeling lonely, and it would be helpful if you asked me about my experiences and feelings."


4. Seek Professional Advice 

If loneliness continues to be a problem, talk to a therapist about why you are married but lonely. Couples counseling is a powerful tool for dealing with issues including trust, intimacy, empathy, and communication.

A therapist can help you learn new ways to connect with each other, improve your communication skills, and work through any underlying issues that are causing problems in your marriage.


Bottom line:

Every marriage is different, so keep that in mind. And every relationship has a natural ebb and flow, which may include times when you don't feel as connected.

If you're lonely in your marriage, it's critical to figure out what's causing the problem and take action to solve it. Getting to the root of the problem today will help you move toward a more positive relationship in the future.


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Content created and supplied by: Legendarry3310 (via Opera News )

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