In this article we will take the psychological, family and cultural implications of what represents one of the greatest threats to stability in relationships. Learn more about relationships with our blog and welcome to our amazing gay chat.
Socially, who is unfaithful, is seen as a winner, someone who acts as he wants and somehow exalted his sexuality, receiving in many cases the support of friends and friends, while the deceived person is subjected to ridicule or seen with a false Compassion for having "horns". However it is not as simple as feeling that there is a cultural change and its implications will accompany both partners for long days.
The Psychological Implications of Infidelity
In order to understand the psychological implications, it is necessary to understand in depth the meaning of the couple relationship and specifically love, which is not simply the empirical intuition of each one of us, but a deep and productive reflection that can last for a long time. The central axis, evidently found in the way affectivity is interpreted, for which infidelity affects a set of situations and in general the life of the people.
But let's look at the psychological dimension of infidelity:
- SELF-ESTEEM: Infidelity affects the self-view of both partners, both deceiver and deceiver. It generates in those who exercise it the illusion of being worth more ", of being" quoted "," irresistible "and" choosing whoever it wants ". Meanwhile, the affected person sees their self-esteem diminish, feeling that they do not have the capacity or attributes to hold the loved one close to them.
- VALUES: Infidelity affects the scale of values, because it implies a dishonest handling of relationships, lies, disloyalty and being placed in a fictitious reality. It generates real wars between man and woman.
- GENDER VISION: Infidelity affects confidence in the opposite gender (male or female), and therefore the type of relationship that is established in the future with the opposite sex.
- IDENTITY MODELS: Infidelity affects the identity patterns that the children establish of their parents, or of significant close relatives. In fact, it is reiterated that those who act unfairly with their partner have a family history (usually in their parents) of similar actions.
- A CONFLICTIVE RE-KNOWLEDGE: This complex aspect of relationships has as its component the encounter with itself from the re-knowledge that the loved one makes of the person. It has an existential dimension. It is not the same to go ignored by the world than to have someone who expresses love for who is, for the qualities, for the details and in their caresses gives solidity to the notion of being living. Thus, some people come to feel "threatened their life", or they lose the sense of the same, when they discover that they are infidel to them. What appears to be an immature reaction reflects a psychological condition typical of all human beings.