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And that’s why my wife just gave me that half-smile. And now that I’ve tried to change the way I look at love, the more I become shocked at the messages of love I had gotten when I was younger. And even when I let it out of my chest, it wasn’t love. Telling someone you love them doesn’t mean that you do.I am in the process of putting together a similar place for men.This is not meant to be sexist or to in any way diminish a man’s or a woman’s experiences.I probably don’t have to tell you that large gatherings of people, festive parties, and times when everyone is supposed to be part of a happy family can be especially hard if you’re single […] Read more When you think about addiction, you probably conjure up an instant picture.
This disease touches everyone, gays, straights, men and women, and each and every one of us who has known that trauma and pain deserves to be heard.
Tiger Woods has one regret, and it's not the 2009 cheating scandal that led to the end of his marriage to Elin Nordegren. Woods reaffirmed his initial answer, before making mention of his 2010 divorce from Nordegren."All the things I've been through, yes.
The 40-year-old professional golfer revealed the one thing that he wishes he could’ve changed, during an hour-long interview with Charlie Rose on Thursday."The only regret I have in life is not spending another year at Stanford [University]," Woods told Rose. Seemingly surprised by his answer, Rose attempted to get more out of Woods.“That’s the only regret? They’ve been tough, but they've been great for me," Woods said adding, "But I wish I would’ve gone one more year at Standford."Despite not regretting his infidelity, Woods noted that the experience was "rough to go through," and called Nordegren one of his "best friends."He went on to share how he has explained the divorce to their children, Sam, 9, and Charlie, 7."It's because daddy made some mistakes," Woods said of speaking with his son and daughter.
I had tried really hard up to that point to hold it back, honestly. I think part of me recognized that she was much smarter and more modest than me. This fire was burning in me, a fire that burned just like that second date: I was in love. Marriage, quicker than I was ready for, did this thing: it started sucking away that emotion. In other words, it was in the practicality that I found the love I was looking for. That fire I felt, it was simply that: emotional fire. I think that might be a big part of the reason the divorce rate is so high in this country. It’s time that we changed the conversation about love. Because until we do, adultery will continue to be common.
I wanted to tell her on the first date, but I knew that would probably be weird. She kind of gave me this half-shy, half-amused smile. But as time has gone on, I also realized that she knew something that I didn’t. I tried so hard to keep that fire going, to keep that emotion alight, but it got harder and harder. And what was even more interesting was that once I realized this on a conscious level, and started trying to find more opportunities to give, the more we both, almost intuitively, became lovey-dovey. From the excitement of dating a woman I felt like I could marry. Imagine a whole nation of people constantly chasing the emotions they had when they were dating. That’s a recipe for disastrous marriages; for a country with a 50% divorce rate; for adultery (the classic attempt to turn the fire back on); for people who do stay together to simply live functional, loveless marriages. How many people are in pain simply because they’ve been lied to.
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