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It can be a touch, a glare, an eye roll or two hands thrown up in the air. a feeling that has its roots in the animal-like parts of our brain, sometimes referred to as our lizard brain. Anxiety, at its roots, is the nervous system responding to a stimulus of danger — the fight or flight response.

However it comes out, the message is that one person is superior and the other inferior. The response of the criticized person also takes one of these forms: he/she may slink away, play dead in a submissive posture or take on the accuser by fighting back.

It has strengthened our relationship in so many ways.

He wouldn't have joined if either one of us thought we wouldn't make it though. I met my wife (also a service member) 6 months before a 15 month deployment to Iraq.

What starts out as a slip of tongue, a small slight from one person to another, sets a process in motion that slowly (or quickly) permeates a relationship and begins to define its tone.

It’s easy to think criticism is a constructive process — one member of a relationship feels he/she knows the other in and out, and in making “suggestions” for how the other might change or improve, he/she is merely helping the other overcome his/her flaws and deficiencies.

Other times this doesn’t work — “if she doesn’t like my clothes, I’m going to wear the outfits she hates most.” Criticism doesn’t always take the form of words.

"Every suicide case I know was caused by a woman finally pushing them over the edge.

The last thing you need 8 months into a deployment is a very hateful letter telling you she has taken everything and had your dog put down.

As a divorcee, I would hold off on getting married until you get to know yourself better and you know exactly what you want in your significant other.

Are you looking to date casually or to date to "find the one?

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