Can the long distance relationship survive?

First of all, feel comforted to know that long-distance relationships can be absolutely successful. Many couples even point to a long distance season as the cornerstone of a stronger relationship. A long-distance relationship cannot survive without hope. And for there to be hope, there must be some chance that the two people involved will one day be together and achieve a Happily Ever AfterTM.

It's no secret that long-distance relationships can be difficult, but they can also be extremely rewarding. There are the ups and downs, including the first time you see your partner after a few months, and the downs, including working on things like trust and self-doubt. A long-distance relationship can last until a couple moves out or ends the relationship. For example, if both partners are committed to their relationship, they can make it last for years.

But the real question is whether or not they are happy during this time. Distance tends to make them less personal to us, but by maintaining frequent and open lines of communication and by building trust and positive emotions, it is possible that an LDR will work, even in the long run. You can't have a long-distance relationship forever. You and your partner can only be happy when you are finally together.

Therefore, both must set a realistic goal to achieve the union. Surviving or succeeding in a long-distance relationship is finally breaking the distance. One of the first signs that your relationship starts to last too long is when you are suppressing your feelings instead of sharing them. Couples in long-distance relationships go from having fun to making it work to survive the distance and, in some cases, break up.

While it can make your relationship last a long time, you should ask yourself if it is in the best interest of you, your partner and your relationship. If you're in a long-distance relationship that's coming up or you're already in one, there are a few things you can do to make your chances of survival much stronger, and a lot of that has to do with taking responsibility for yourself and your half of the relationship. In other words, how you will react to distance in your relationship will determine the fate of your relationship. All the things you work on during a normal relationship will need extra effort in a long distance relationship.

If you are in a serious long distance relationship right now or are about to enter this type of relationship with a person with whom you share true love, fear no more, as I will share some proven ways to help you survive such a tough relationship. Another broad demographic pattern that could foster long-distance professional relationships is that having a bachelor's degree correlates with marrying later in life, leaving a stage of life after college, perhaps a few years, maybe even a decade that can be cordoned off for career development before forming a family. If you want to have a healthy and successful relationship, you need to know how to manage distance and how long you will be apart. Paradoxically, you end up with this strange dynamic in which the long-distance relationship forces you to make much more meaningful commitments to a person you've had much less exposure to than in a normal relationship.

It's better to have a healthy and happy relationship for a short time rather than being stuck in a toxic relationship for a long time. Long-distance relationships take work, and it's important that both partners put that and prioritize each other. When your relationship has a sense of direction and a realistic destiny, it will last no matter the distance. A long-distance marriage can last longer than other long-distance relationships, mainly because it is a more serious relationship with a greater commitment.

Constance Thuringer
Constance Thuringer

Freelance coffee practitioner. Freelance social media lover. Infuriatingly humble pop culture evangelist. Unapologetic internet scholar. General bacon specialist.