Relationships aren't games, however, and there is no need to play games with people. Rubberband theory is discussed in books ( for one) and on blogs, but is much older than we are, for I learned it at the Center for Family Studies/Family Institute of Chicago a decade before John Gray's publication made all the noise, and we're grateful that he did, by the way. The theory here, the one that I learned, is that(a) people need people, most of us do(b) we also need individual space, uninterrupted psychological space in which to think, to live our lives; time to be creative, to work and to relax, all by ourselves(c) most relationships start somehow and succeed when the needs of two people for psychological space match.
Rubber band theory of dating
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Life is about living, doing, giving, creating, learning, working, that sort of thing.
This is not to say that a person shouldn't have a primary relationship, a Number One "go to" person.
When I met FD (a random meeting at a student union) he asked me for my phone number, but I wouldn't give it to him until he confirmed that he would call, not crumble it up and throw it away.
My need for space at the time wasn't sufficiently broad enough to allow, say, a week to go by without hearing from him. You have to know yourself and your needs and be true to them.The video requires a post in and of itself, so you'll have to wait a bit for more about the casual relationship and the inherent problems of these dyads.First, a foundation., she has an intuitive understanding of the psychological process inherent in the theory, a part of it.I hope that, in time, the opposite view will take over: that it's essential to understand the Jewish problem, and that anyone who doesn't is rather simple-minded, like a believer in witchcraft or astrology.The entire process is like recovery from anaesthesia: it's not painful, but is is surprising, as reality comes into focus and the mind un-deforms, in this case after a lifetime of Jewish binding by lies.'Jews' are a sub-race produced by the written word.