In this week’s episode, Jill and Tony discussed whether people have more than one soulmate in a lifetime. The definition of soulmate can vary, they said, but they believe you can have more than one.
Tony told listeners to avoid forcing someone to be their soulmate.
Meanwhile, Jill told listeners to assess how much they are connected to another person to determine whether they are a soulmate.
Both agree on the following advice:
Do not be quick to label a person as a soulmate, boyfriend, girlfriend, etc. Give the relationship time.
If the other person does not define you as a soulmate, understand that everyone has different interpretations of what a soulmate is. They may love you just as much as you love them, but they may defy labels.
If you lose the person you viewed as a soulmate, take the time to mourn that loss. Be open to love again.
How many soulmates do you think people get in a lifetime? Leave your answers in the comments section.
Also, please let us know what relationship-related question you’d like us to answer. We prefer audio files, no more than 90 seconds please, but we’ll accept written questions as well.
In this week’s episode, Jill and Tony discussed the pros and cons of dating someone who was just a friend first.
Tony told listeners to take their time to figure out who your love interest truly is. Figure out what or if they are hiding anything.
Meanwhile Jill encouraged listeners to be honest with themselves and their friends. If you find yourself falling for your friend, let them know.
They both have more advice:
Assess whether you just love your friend or whether you’re in love. There’s a difference
Understand that your friendship will change–for the better or worse–once you become a couple. Rarely can one go back to the way it was, but sometimes you were meant to be together, so don’t let that stop you from trying
Listen to your heart
Have you ever dated someone who was just a friend? Did it work out for you? Leave your answers in the comments section. Don’t forget to subscribe, so that you don’t miss any episodes.
In this week’s episode, Tony was offended by Jill saying that she has trained him to change a few of his habits. He agreed, however, that partners can teach each other. In short, training and teaching were interchangeable for Jill, but not for Tony.
He told listeners that if you are in a relationship with someone who says you have been trained by them, respond to them in a calm manner that the word “trained” is incorrect.
Meanwhile, Jill encouraged listeners to help each other grow. If you use certain words that offend your partner, use other words.
Together, they have more advice:
Let your partner know what upsets you, but make sure you do it in a loving way
Listen to each other
Recognize that compromises are intended to be win-win outcomes
What do you think about conditioning your partner to change behaviors that suit you better? Leave your answers in the comments section. Let us know what topics you’d like to hear us tackle.