Fidelity in a Relationship

-->

‘Did You Know’ that there is behavior that may direct an individual away from fidelity in a relationship?

Behaviors that may lead one away from their spouse (or significant other) and towards another person include the following…

  • Sharing private matters with friends before discussing them with your spouse.
  • Spending inordinate amounts of time with one member of the opposite sex.
  • Finding more delight in being with some other person other than with your spouse.
  • Thinking that a particular friend understands you better than your spouse; therefore, you want to talk with that person, yet cannot communicate as well at home.
  • Exhibiting an unwillingness to hear the warnings of others.
  • Feeling youthful or high around one particular person who is not your spouse.
  • Having romantic feelings that are transferred to your spouse from someone else.
  • Behaving with aggressive defensiveness towards your spouse or others.
  • Setting up opportunities with someone other than your spouse or finding yourself in seemingly coincidental situations with someone other than your spouse.
  • Not paying attention to warnings or sound advice from friends; alienating yourself from longtime friends; finding other people who will agree with your clandestine activities.

 

Carol Ann Worthing, PhD of Individual & Family Wholeness is a psychotherapist in private practice since 1992. She has her PhD in Psychology from Northcentral University in Arizona. She provides a safe and caring approach to your psychotherapy and evaluations for individuals, couples, families, and children. Her practice represents integrity, competency, and confidentiality, a safe and caring place for psychotherapy. It is her mission to guide you and your family to become emotionally and physically whole and to help you deliberately build your lives and families on that wholeness.

 

If you need help working through fidelity in a relationship or if you have other relationship issues, please call Carol Ann Worthing, PhD at: 303-663-5846.