How to Make a Relationship Last or Is Letting Go Best? Then Read “Should You Stay or Should You Go?”
In their book “Should You Stay or Should You Go?” Susie and Otto Collins major on the subject of congruence.
Being true to yourself and finding a path through the rocky episodes of your marriage are brought into close focus in this practical and readable volume.
If you find yourself in quandary on questions to ask before ending a relationship you can seek marriage guidance by reading the book. The Collins’ bring their own experience and dozens of real life relationship case studies together to demonstrate their unique and workable decision-making process.
Each of the 19 chapters deals with a different aspect of almost every relationship. The book is totally interactive and you are expected to use it like a workbook, making statements about yourself, your partner, your life, the relationship, children and others around you. The Collins’ are fully aware of the intensity of this exercise and they encourage you to stop and take a few deep “belly” breaths to relax after each chapter.
For me the benefit of using the book was in hindsight. With a so-called failed marriage behind me and lingering doubts about the way it was handled by both parties, I found “Should I Stay or Should I Go?” an excellent progress check. A feeling that you have acted out of selfishness is normally difficult to escape until you read the concise but wise words of the Collins’. They do not attempt to lay blame on either party but instead they show how even the happiest of relationships can disintegrate if the balance is lost.
What “Will You Stay or Will You Go?” does best is that it forces you to take time to think. Are you pondering letting go of a relationship, seeing signs of a bad relationship, or just feeling like you have outgrown the one you are in? Too many relationship decisions are made on the spur of the moment over very few words.
Susie and Otto Collins demonstrate their fascinating formula to clarify thinking, to face facts and most importantly to draw strength from the decisions of others. Some who have read “Should You Stay or Should you Go,” found ways to end relationships as better friends than they were when married once they both mutually agreed to move on. Whereas others found the strength through communication and hard work how to make a relationship last that had just taken a wrong turn.
This relationship guidance book is a wise choice for those experiencing marriage problems, relationship communication issues, or if you are just wanting to better understand the dynamics of your current relationships and learn how to deepen what already exists.
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