Humans cannot live without love, a sense of belonging or being close to another person. The natural inclination is to look for someone who stays with us until the end, with whom we grow old, feeling that they were the most appropriate person for us.
However, there is a widespread belief that young people in their 20s are radically disconnected from the need to be loved, creating families or having children. Maybe such opinion is shaped by the adults who do not see so many young couples in love, as they saw in their youth? The fact that young people are hidden in their homes is due to the omnipotence of the Internet, which, unfortunately, has minimised interpersonal relationships and implemented Skype or Facebook conversations instead. But - the Internet and online magazines for women have not changed human nature as such. Young people want to love and be loved, want to have children. However, they have a different view on the family and what it should look like.
I want to wake up next to my beloved person
So many young people declare this – so there is hope for the world! Humans have not changed just because Internet appeared in their lives. Actually, many young people claim that the online world is a very good environment for finding a partner. Yes, it is difficult to deny it. The only thing that concerns is whether relationships transferred from virtual reality into the real world will work well? It is known that online everyone shows mostly their good sides, appearing better than may be in reality. What happens when you come face to face with your Internet affection?
I want to have a baby
This is the second declaration made by young people. Many claim they want to have children. It is not important to them whether they are married or not when they have children. It is important to have a family.
So - many young people declare their willingness to take responsibility for someone. However, they have a completely new approach to the problem of the family, or making a relationship formal. Psychologists say that the unwillingness to marry or make unambiguous declarations may stem from the observation of increasingly disintegrating families.
Many young people come from incomplete, broken or unhappy homes. Seeing the failure of their parents, they are afraid of unequivocal declarations. They are afraid that they will share their fate. They assume that if the relationship is based on friendly principles that both parties - forcibly by the lack of marriage arrangements - will care for each other more than if they were formally bound together. Life will tell if that is true.
Author: Bien Magazine