Here are a few things from your past you might want to share, versus things you're not obligated to share with your partner , according to experts. While you don't need to go down the list of every health issue you've ever had, unless you want to, it is important to keep your partner up-to-date on things that may affect you today, like STIs.
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This is not going away, [but] there are things you and your partner can do to make things work better if you both know. Being open about any current concerns, can keep you both on the same page. Sure, it may be a little uncomfortable to talk about. But since it impacts both of you, it's important info to share. If you've cheated on parters in the past , it may be a good idea to let your current significant other know about it.
So go ahead and own it.
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By taking matters into your own hands, however, you'll be showing your partner that you've moved on from this habit — and that can help establish trust. Talking about things like your credit score or history of student debt may not be anyone's idea of a good time. And yet, it's a necessary topic to cover if you want to have a serious, healthy relationship.
Tessina says. And you need to know if you're OK with whatever financial issues they may have, too. By being honest with each other, you can figure out if you're financially compatible. And if you are, you can then work together to come up with a financial plan.
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While you may not be leaping to tell your partner about traumatizing events from your past — mostly because these topics can be super tough to talk about — these are things you might want to consider sharing if they're still affecting you today and you're comfortable with telling them. Again, this one may not be easy to open up about. But if you're in a serious relationship, there are so many benefits to being honest with your partner about your history of mental health issues.
If this is an ongoing issue for you, then it's definitely something to consider sharing, Joshua Klapow, PhD, clinical psychologist and host of The Kurre and Klapow Show , tells Bustle. Are you taking medication?
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Have you been to therapy? Klapow says.
Even though it may be awkward, there are so many benefits to discussing why your last relationship ended, breakup and life coach Chelsea Leigh Trescott tells Bustle. Were there communication issues?
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The guy on the subway pressing his erection on to you in a too-crowded-to-move subway car. The one who whispers what he wants to do to you as you pass on the street, an ephemeral moment that can cling like grime. But though her experiences may not align directly with those of, say, young women in India, or Russia or rural America, the central question she asks —what do we lose when we grow up believing sexual objectification is normal, unremarkable and expected?
Valenti is also cognizant that not all objectification looks the same. Those narratives become the ones we shape ourselves into. Tell other men not to be that guy.
There is an ocean of difference between being admired and being objectified, but western culture has been unparalleled in conflating the two for fun and profit. An alternative to teaching girls to shrink themselves , or suggesting they develop a bright, ever-hardening shell, is crucial. Indeed, the book goes out on a sour note, with a litany of horrible tweets and Facebook messages sent to Valenti in recent years. Topics Books.
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