The Reasons Why People Make Poor Choices When They Fall in Love, Based on Research  

Most of us desire to experience good relationships and falling in love at some point in our life  

It seems like the world stops when we fall in love; life as we know it only becomes better and shifts.   

Suddenly, a better version of ourselves enchants us. All of a sudden, everything feels alive, better, and different. All we want to do in a relationship, especially when it's fresh, is spend time with our spouse.   

Nothing is more crucial than fostering our evolving new reality, which is us. Never before have we felt more content, energized, or like ourselves.  

In certain respects, falling in love is like playing the ultimate "trust fall" game: we have to trust our partner sufficiently to let go and fall. While falling is exhilarating, being held is addictive; we don't want to get back up afterward.  

This is the point where we may find ourselves forgetting (or putting aside) habits and routines that we know are beneficial to us.  

Nothing feels more significant or satisfying than being in love with our partner, and research by Helen Fisher and Lucy Brown suggests that this is physiologically intended.  

We can biologically attach with our mate so strongly that we will stick with each other and, ideally, develop and raise offspring, by discarding other interests and aspirations.

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