It was interesting to see that breakups spiked during certain points in the year.Here's my analysis of the are the results: It's ironic that there would be a rash of breakups on the most romantic day of the year.But feel free to ignore them if you feel like wallowing for an extra month or six. A short relationship that did not end on your terms: Maybe you dated somebody for three months, but for you it was a heady three months, a span of time where you felt yourself really and truly connecting with someone, only to be dumped unceremoniously and out-of-the-blue, leaving you with a heap of emotions and a lot of confusion as to where it all went wrong.You might spend hours replaying the last moments in your head, you might write some poetry, and you will definitely spend a lot of time moping in solitude.People will shrug and pat you on the shoulder, telling you that it wasn’t long so you should really be doing better than you are right now, but ignore them. This type of breakup is often the hardest to get over because the bulk of the emotional weight falls on your shoulders.There’s something that lingers when you get dumped against your will, a weird feeling of failure, of not having your say, and that’s the reason these breakups sting the most."Love is a term commonly used for one's favorite food, car, TV show, clothing and singer.
Seeing as only the elite few relationships end in marriage, and 50 percent of marriages end in divorce, this really can’t come as too much of a shock to anyone.
It’s impossible to make generalizations about how long a breakup takes to process, because every single relationship and situation is its own special snowflake.
I can’t tell you what it feels like to be a part of breakup, because only you were there to experience it.
Yet, still we trudge on, hoping the next one is the one that will do the trick.
And yet, the number seems really overwhelming when you think about it in terms of your dating history.