At some point in time, tadalafil sovaldi all relationships hit a cross-roads: continue the journey or say good-bye. I was talking with a dear girlfriend recently, and like most conversations with women my age, we started talking about the men in our lives. She was crying and confided that she thinks her boyfriend does not love her anymore, so she was soliciting my advice and I shall ask you, my dear readers, as well.
Here’s the scenario she presented:
They’ve been together a little over 2 years and recently started having a long distance relationship which started in March. Everyone knows that long-distance relationships can be difficult. They require open, honest, communication from both partners. She considers them having a “good relationship”, but whenever they had a disagreement, somehow, it was always turned that she was to blame and he would give her the silent treatment. Like many lovers, they would kiss, make-up, and life move on. They last saw each other in early June and according to her, the reunion was just fine, they seemed like themselves, but after parting, it seemed different: he stopped communicating with her.
Whenever they’ve been apart in the past, they would frequently text or call when they could, but this time, it was only HER initiating the conversation. He only replied to texts and when on the phone, he gave one word responses and made her feel like a nuisance. If she didn’t text or call for some time, she wouldn’t hear from him. She tried asking if everything was ok, but he dismissed and ignored her question. She’s been patient because both their lives have been a little hectic lately, but her woman’s intuition tells her otherwise. She loves her boyfriend, but feels like she’s had enough of the silent treatment and she knows this will be twisted as her wrong-doing, when it hasn’t been.
After listening to the pain in my friend’s voice, I simply told her that she should move on. The continual cycle of silence and blame, without confronting the issue is not healthy and only places her in a vulnerable position. However, if she decided to stay, I would continually be there as support and a shoulder to lean on.
Did I give her the appropriate advice? What to your thoughts?