It’s easy to ignore our partners after having babies, but Lana’s let her husband often appears on her Instagram with humor： somebody goes wish this old man a happy birthday! @moon.anddusk. or” when he thought your attitude was too much now he has to raise your daughter, God gives his toughest battles to his strongest soldiers. she is also jealous of her younger daughter, just because her husband belongs.
We know that companion potentially influences you: Health, Action, Thought, and Language such as:” a good marriage enhances health because having someone you love and want to keep around encourages healthy behavior,” says Christine Proulx, associate professor of human development and family science at the University of Missouri. Marriage also provides important social support, which could explain why recent studies show that married couples are more likely to survive cancer and less likely to develop dementia or be hospitalized with pneumonia than unmarried adults.
If Your Spouse Is An OptimistThinking of the glass as half full is better for your health, and so is having an optimistic spouse, says a recent University of Michigan study. The study followed nearly 2,000 older couples for four years. Those couples where one partner had a positive outlook on life experienced fewer chronic illnesses, such as diabetes and arthritis, compared with couples whose partners were not optimistic. They also had better mobility and motor skills over time.
If You Argue a Lot
Every relationship has its spats, but the way you argue with your significant other could make you sick. If loud, angry outbursts are your arguing style, watch out for heart problems and elevated blood pressure down the road. If you tend to silently fume or stonewall your partner during arguments, it could turn into a pain in the neck — literally — or stiff muscles and a bad back, according to new research from the University of California, Berkeley, and Northwestern University.
If You Nagging Your Husband
Maybe he should thank you! A nagging wife may slow the development of diabetes and promote following doctor’s orders in a husband — but, unfortunately, not vice versa. A 2016 Michigan State University study found that a badgering spouse improved a husband’s health, even if the constant prodding strained the marital relationship. For men, says sociologist and lead researcher Hui Liu, “nagging is caring.” For women, however, nagging is just nagging. Only a good marriage was related to a lower risk of having diabetes in women.
Research on what makes marriage work shows that happy and healthy couples have a ratio of 5:1 positive to negative behaviors in their relationship. This means there are five times as many positive interactions between happy couples (i.e. listening, validating the other person, using soft words, expressing appreciation, affirmation, physical affection, compliments, etc.) as there are negative (i.e. raising one’s voice, stating a complaint, or expressing one’s anger).
Lana and her husband are positive, so please keep communicating and interacting with your husband, at least that will make you healthier.