People have a love/hate relationship with Facebook and many real-life relationships. Like it collapses because of Facebook. Don’t let your relationship last.
We’ve all seen it on Facebook: from flirting, dating, quarrels, to breakups, we’ve all had at least one friend who shows her relationship on Facebook like it’s something from a reality show. and actually That friend broke up because of *you guessed* Facebook. See how social media can ruin a relationship. And how can you avoid it?
How does Facebook ruin relationships?
#1 TMI Sharing too much information about you can be detrimental to your security and privacy. Plus it annoys people who view their news feed and just see you all the time. This behavior becomes even more problematic when you are in a relationship. Public displays of affection online *OPDA if you wish* are acceptable. but only to a certain extent
Your partner may want to keep your relationship *and fight* private, and set boundaries on how much people are allowed to snoop on your relationship. Part of the beauty of a relationship is only you and your partner. So it’s best to keep some secrets. [Read: 16 attention whore signs to watch out for!]
#2 reveal too much You can reveal too much about your relationship even without words. Over exposure can take the form of posting sexy and sexually suggestive pictures. which you should have sex with your lover This can spark jealousy and insecurities from your partner. especially if you have male friends. or even strangers If your photos are public — Like and comment on your photos.
Placing your body out in a suggestive manner When it should be kept private and only for your partner’s eyes. It can trigger negative feelings from your partner and cause you to fight.
#3 fun exes Chat and Messaging Including embarrassingly responding to heterosexual comments from your ex can make your partner uncomfortable, suspicious, and utterly jealous. Communicating with your ex in any form It can be very silly for your current boyfriend. and talking to your ex on social media in front of everyone. There is a chance to humiliate your current flame. [Read: 12 things you do on Facebook that makes you look really pathetic]
#4 Flip out. Your partner posts something random and seemingly harmless, but you think a lot every time they post something on social media. whether their food *Who are you having dinner with*, their selfie *Where are you in that picture*, Quote *What is it all about? Is that about me* or something else? You have to always think about you or your relationship. You will find yourself walking unnecessarily. Or restless because of the ghost you conjure up? Step back, relax, and let it be.
#5 passive, aggressive post Posting on Facebook instead of talking directly to your partner can make things worse instead of better. Posting obscure statuses and quotes on Facebook and hoping that your rather forgetful and dense partner will notice and the change won’t really work.
Open communication is key in every relationship. So if you have a problem with your partner Instead, talk to them directly rather than posting about it on social media. Plus, your rants and subliminal messages will do nothing but annoy your friends. [Read: 11 things couples should stop doing on social media]
#6 Facebook time instead of quality time You know, when you’re in bed and instead of talking about how your day is and updating each other. You both gossip about your phone, right? Or instead of enjoying a good date together. Your partner is busy taking pictures of your meal and taking selfies between bites.
Spending too much time on Facebook can ruin a fun and natural time. Especially if you can’t enjoy the holidays with your lover. Because they like to take selfies and take pictures instead of having fun together. Spending most of your time worrying about what you’re going to post will drain your relationship and run out of time you should spend together.
#7 Facebook stalking. Facebook also destroys your chances for a new relationship. Instead of getting to know the stage as usual You already know a lot about that person. Completely lost blind date Because as soon as you know the person’s name You check them out on Facebook and find out everything they need to know. You judge that person right away based on what you see. without really knowing what they are about same with you This is because the person you’re dating may judge you on Facebook before they actually see you.
#8 official facebook For some people, relationships don’t really exist. unless they “Official Facebook”?? There have been countless controversies over Facebook status when one party changes the status to “Draging” ?? And the other one is still single?? In the age of social media There is always pressure to let other people *read:world* know what your status is or what you are doing.
If it’s not on Facebook, it doesn’t exist. And they can talk about your relationship as well. No matter how wonderful and happy the relationship is. You won’t be satisfied unless it’s saved on Facebook, which can cause your partner anxiety. and finally It makes you look superficial and insecure. [Read: Why social media is slowly killing your romance]
How to prevent Facebook from ruining relationships
#1 Your relationship is more than your Facebook status. Instead of stressing yourself out on what to post on social media. Try to look at your relationship and your partner. Find out what makes your relationship better and productive. It doesn’t have to be the place you go to or the food you eat and post on social media. It’s all about how you treat each other without anyone knowing.
#2 transparent. This shows that you have nothing to hide from each other. However, while it’s best to share a password to reassure your partner that you’re not doing monkey business on Facebook or on any other social media platform, it’s good to know the boundaries. yours Giving each other passwords is a good gesture. But you don’t have to feel the need for that password. or worse Keep spinning through your partner’s social media accounts, messages and friends.
#3 Don’t be friends with your ex. The past should be left in the past. Because continuing to seek them is less likely to be driven with good intentions. If necessary, add your ex to your friends list—but only if your partner accepts it. Think about how you would feel if the table was turned over. And your partner is the one who communicates with their ex. [Read: 12 reasons why the no contact rule always works with exes]
#4 Do not dry dirty clothes. What’s worse than a constant posting about Facebook showing love? Post about your problems and fight with your partner. In fact, no one wants or needs to know about those things. You don’t have to tell the world the details of how your partner cheated on you. It can hurt your partner’s feelings and make your relationship worse.
#5 set rules To avoid having your partner read their Facebook news feed while you try to follow them. Make rules about how much time your partner spends on Facebook, especially while you’re together. You can sit down and talk about it. So that you can show that you respect their sensitivity and preferences too. Talk about social media to avoid future conflicts.
#6 Communicate better offline Instead of making Facebook a place to vent your frustrations. Practice better communicating with your partner. After all, they’re the ones who know you better. and if they are the cause of the problem It can deal with your problems better. Even if the expression is good on Facebook, any problems you have with your partner need to be dealt with offline. [Read: 20 things happy couples don’t do in a perfect relationship]
#7 Don’t give space for misinterpretation. Words, especially in posts that are instantaneous. can be open to different interpretations This is also true. When you post something that your partner thinks might be a problem with them or with their relationship, think before posting and make sure you are clear and clear. Don’t give your partner room to interpret or hurt your posts. And avoid posts that can cause trouble, confusion, embarrassment, jealousy, or even gossip.[Read: The complete guide to couples’ social media etiquette]
Like any other type of technology The harm or benefit is not in itself. but in the way people use it. *or abuse* when it comes to your relationship It’s really not Facebook’s fault. You are responsible for how you use social media and how you let it affect your relationship.