Handling rejection in dating
It's human nature to want the things we can't have A LOT more than the things we already do.
Even if you had a relationship that seemed to be going well, you never wanted that relationship as badly as you did when you finally stood to lose it.
Rejection, as painful as it is, can be a good thing: it steers us away from the wrong people and it gives us a chance to improve our dating skills.
I want you to think back to the moment your ex boyfriend or girlfriend first rejected you. If you don't believe me, think about the days and weeks leading up to that moment you ex broke up with you.
Try to remember how you felt, what you did, and what initial thoughts went through your mind when you first realized your relationship was coming to an end. The breakup hadn't even finished yet, but you were already working feverishly to think of ways you could keep your boyfriend or girlfriend from leaving you. Were you crazy in love with your boyfriend or girlfriend? Or were you taking the relationship a little bit for granted, because at the moment, you didn't forsee the possibility of losing it?
and as it turns out, rejection is one of the biggest ways to spark renewed interest.
Men hate it, women hate it, and it will never feel good.
If you keep picking drama queens or players, maybe it’s time to look for nicer people.Instead of breaking up with you, it's almost like . Those are the thoughts spinning around your boyfriend or girlfriend's head when you're not fighting the break up but actually agreeing to it.This is counter-rejection, and your ex will NOT like the taste of it. Your lover will want to know WHY you feel this way, and whether or not it was the result of something they did (or didn't do) during the course of your relationship.If you get a good or typical rejection, simply be polite, say okay, and move on.This makes you look (and feel) like a confident person, and also keeps the door open if your date changes his/her mind later, which happens more often than you think!