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Betrayal: Understand the feelings of those who find out you were betrayed

Betrayal: Understand the feelings of those who find out you were betrayed

The fairy-tale characters have never been through afflictions like the ones I hear in the office when someone discovers that he or she has been betrayed. The story, regardless of gender, goes through the unbearable idea of ​​thinking the happy partner in someone else's arms. It is common to feel dry mouth, lack of logical reasoning, unspeakable anguish and the feeling that it can not be true.

There is always a possibility of the person repositioning himself in the relationship with the other, drawing from this experience a healthier, less troubled, without losing sight of the fact that there is no conflict-free relationship.

Patients often report the feeling that losing the loved one loses not only the other but also the self. The perplexity to realize that instead of being dominated by hatred they feel an even greater love for the partner. More unbearable than knowing about betrayal is the idea of ​​losing your partner's love.

Infidelity, which triggers many conflicts and breakdowns in relationships, is one of the factors that drives people to seek therapeutic help urgently. The pain of being betrayed is, alongside mourning, one of the greatest sufferings of the human being, for it makes the inclusion of a third in the plot of the couple and inaugurates the sad discovery that the loved one is able to do with another psychoanalysis brings out the fact that there is a dissociation between two currents, one affective and the other sexual, often leading a person to love those who do not want and to wish for those who do not love. In our society, we are accustomed to think of love and desire as feelings that coincide, but not necessarily: it is possible to love without desiring and desiring without loving. We find in the clinic that in many cases, love far from fostering desire often inhibits it, that is, the more one loves, the less one desires.

Who has never had the experience of early relationships, where not yet there was love, since the construction of love requires time, to practice a hot and wild sex with the partner and throughout the relationship, despite the growth of love, sex becomes something warm, mechanical and almost protocol? Finally, retaining the balance between sex and love in a relationship over the years proves to be a difficult task.

Therapy, whether individual or couple, can somehow shed light on some gloomy issues that affect and disturb the relationships. There is always a possibility of the person repositioning himself in the relationship with the other, drawing from this experience a healthier, less troubled coexistence, without losing sight of the fact that there is no relationship without conflict. There is no way of not suffering from the imbalances of the relationship, but there is less suffering.

Finally, the field of exploitation is fertile and complex, but with professional help the couple can be reunited if there is a desire for continuity in the remembering that in some cases, it is no use changing a partner, since the thread that triggers conflicts is with the person, demanding to be spoken and elaborated so that it does not reproduce blindly within the relationships. Therapy can offer exits, offering analytical listening so that the person can reorganize his or her conflicts through the processes of re-signification and elaboration.To be betrayed is one of the most painful experiences for the human being, because not only is fidelity lost, but also loyalty is put in question, there is no way not to be deeply hurt. As Shakespeare said: "Sorrow alters the seasons and the hours of rest, making the night day and night."


Depression may be related to work environment

Depression may be related to work environment

Among work-related illnesses, great emphasis has always been given to musculoskeletal diseases, such as RSI / DORT syndromes, or those related to intoxication, for example by lead or asbestos. It is only recently that depression and anxiety have also been seen as important work-related illnesses. Adverse work conditions can strongly influence the depressive picture.

(Well-being)

Magnets can make a person less grimacing, says research

Magnets can make a person less grimacing, says research

Caretice now has a solution. At least this is what a study by the Massachusetts Institute of Technology says in the United States. Exposure of the area of ​​the brain responsible for moral judgments to magnetic charges changes our perception of the world causing us to have less conservative reactions to something we would normally condemn.

(Well-being)