Why Does My Husband Still Love Me

Quiz: Is my Partner still in Love with Me?

Actions speak a lot louder than words. Your partner may tell you that they love you a lot, and can’t imagine what they would do without you. But how true is that really? In love, it’s not the big soppy moments that really count. It’s on those crappy and ecstatic moments when love really shows its true shade. Aren’t convinced about your lover’s true shade of love?

Take this quiz to find out if you really are being loved. Does the love of your life feel the same way about you?

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17 thoughts on “Quiz: Is my Partner still in Love with Me?”

Hi. These quizzes are really really great. I just love them… It says I am very faithful to my partner and he is lucky… and that we’ll live happily ever after… I just love him so much. I’ll even give my life, if he gives his love…

He is head over heels in love with me! Which is I truly believe! 🙂

This quiz is amazing im loving the quizzez. Everything is so true in them.

This quiz is good.

This quizz s realy vry helpful and i liked it vry much…..thankssss

Flickering relationship, huh? I honestly believe it’s true. I mean, I feel like meh, sometimes when I talk to him. But I really love him, either way 🙂

head over heels in love? yea kind of sounds like us. i love him a lot.

we divorced after 25 yrs of marriage due to lack of respect to me by him & our children.
for 20 yrs he never gave me an orgasm (oral sex) but when we got back together after he had a girlfriend he now knew how, I asked how he learned that he ‘refuses’ to talk about it. even though we are back together there is NO PASSION, HUGGING, KISSING! He forced me to marry him at 18 so he wouldn’t get drafted, we had love, passion, etc for ONLY 5 YRS OUT OF 20. now we are friends again but that’s it. 68 I have NOTHING AGAIN. the ex girlfriend is remarried & his testostoron levels are very high but does have some prostate problems. So why no showing me REAL LOVE with laying together, passion? instead I’m alone inside and out and it hurts! the kids are in their 40’s & still show me no respect, he refuses to tell them it’s time to get over the past, instead he says “the past is the past, & I”m not going there”. so much for being a good mother to them when they were young. Due to our ages & medical problems it’s good having him around but the rest of the time, is spent cold and in anger to me. should i try to get the passion back? I’ve tried laying close to him but nothing, i give him hugs, nothing. does he want her to be his last love.

Me and my lady been together for almost three years we mortgage a house together split bills and still sleep together, sometimes she sleeps on the couch. Just been going through some real rocky times. She says its over but still want me to pay the bills

Cool!!he’s head over heels in love with me,which I’m quite sure of….hoping to be with him till my final breath 😉

It so hard to take this test and answer the question correctly because when I left for the army I encouraged my boyfriend to go but to only come home and three months later eat my words by finding out he had left for the army because of me, now I’m home waiting for his return,

My boyfried didnt have a father when growing up and i picked the tickd according to things that happend or things that he did and we are living together but ouer fones are private. Mine is mine cuz he does not need to know my perents of family problems because we are just dating and he has his fone for his things so i hope the results are true because we have been together for 7 years now and i was cery joung when we met. never mind the story but long story short we are together again and i hope we are ment to be… Because i love him and i just want to know if he loves me even though he told me that only twice but still. It is very diddicult with him. We have a very tricky situasion with family and communications.

Gosh this test hurt me when I read the outcome I really did know in a way my heart can’t lie of what is felt day by day nor my eyes cant ever lie because I’m looking straight at the truth I guess he just doesn’t feel the same way about me anymore it’s just hurt man this sucks. /

Flickering Romance. I don’t believe for a moment That my boyfriend wouldn’t be there for me if I needed him and he says he loves me, but except for the honeymoon period in the beginning, he is not terribly affectionate. I lost my job in November and have been having some trouble finding a new one, and I feel like it has caused him to respect me less which has cooled our relationship. I really hope the new job and our planned vacation in May will help spark things up.

Only a few questions related to my problems or situations but still found this quiz useful

Quiz: Does My Ex Still Love Me?


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Do you think your ex isn’t over you? This does my ex still love me quiz can help you figure out if he still loves you.

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Quiz: Does My Ex Still Love Me?

Mostly A’s:

If you got mostly A’s, then your ex is not in love with you anymore. I’m sorry to break your heart, dear, but this guy has completely gotten over you. In fact, you’ve been “friend zoned”. Be thankful, though. It sounds like this guy really respects you. Also, many ex’s never stay friends and forever miss out on an important relationship in their life. My suggestion to you would be to let him be your friend. After all, later in life when you’re at your lowest, this is the friend who will understand you better than anyone else and will be able to help you get out of your funk. Lovers may come and go, but friends are forever.

Quiz: Does My Ex Still Love Me?

Mostly B’s:

If you got mostly B’s, then the answer is “no”. Although he’s miserable, and moping might suggest he still loves you, the truth is he just loves and misses the IDEA of you. Trust me, if he loved you, he wouldn’t be drunk texting you at three in the morning, spilling his heart out, he wouldn’t be calling you nasty names behind your back, he wouldn’t be sleeping with every woman in sight and having meaningless relationships whenever he can. He would be fighting to get you back. He’d be acting like the man he should have been when you were together. He’d be nice, not a jerk. No, this guy misses the idea of you and is nostalgic for what you two shared. That’s not the same as missing you. Oh, and by the way, if he is continuously harassing you, then you might want to put an end to his crazy and get a restraining order. Mostly B’s guys are notoriously obsessive in their behavior and can be almost frightening at times (sometimes downright crazy). Just be safe with this one and stay as far away from him as you can. No good can come from trying to rekindle this.

Quiz: Does My Ex Still Love Me?

Mostly C’s:

If you got mostly C’s, then the answer is “yes”, your ex still loves you. This is the guy who can’t exactly be your best friend, but can’t imagine ever disrespecting you and calling you bad names to his friends. This guy would do anything to get you back, but he’s pretty sure he screwed things up royally, and is too afraid to even try to win your heart back. If you got mostly C’s then your ex is not over you. Not even close. Which means you can do one of two things:
You can love him or leave him.
The mostly C’s guy gives you the option of asking if he’d like to give it another chance. You can be pretty sure it’s real love and not nostalgia (unlike the mostly B’s guy), and he’s not trying to be your friend (like the mostly A’s guy), which means you get to make your move and rekindle the flame if you want to. My word of advice? Go easy on the guy. Ease gently into asking him out again so he doesn’t turn away and run like a frightened lamb (remember, you broke his heart once already). Also, make sure you REALLY want him back; after all, exes are exes for a reason, right?

Why does my husband still love me

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Couples can move past infidelity and find their way toward genuine trust again, but both have to be both able and willing to do their parts. For his part, he has to be absolutely committed to honesty, take responsibility for creating a safe place for you in your marriage, and gaining whatever insight he needs to understand why he had the affair and why he trusts that he will remain faithful in the future. Even if he could do all of that 100% perfectly (which he can’t), it will still take time for you to actually begin trusting him again.

You have a part in this, too, but you are not obligated to do it. Betrayal is a significant wound that some people choose to walk away from. And some, especially those who have experienced past abandonment or betrayal in their families/relationships, find it almost impossible to trust again after an affair. But if that is not true of you, then you will need to choose to move toward forgiving him (letting the offense stay in the past, not the present) and take small steps of trust.

After a year and a half, if he’s been consistently honest and invested in helping you heal, the obsession over the affair should be diminished. If not, then my questions would be:

  1. Has there been anything about the affair wound that has been unresolved? If so, it will continue to fester.
  2. Do you have a history of abandonment (in your family of origin or in relationships)? Then his betrayal is stirring up all those pains/fears as well. You certainly need counseling help.
  3. Have you become stuck in obsessive thinking or talking about the affair? You have some control over this. There are ways you can begin diminishing your attention to these things. Again, I would encourage counseling, but let me share just a part of a piece I wrote about this.

Repeated negative thoughts form strong patterns in the brain. So powerful, in fact, that they can eventually overwhelm past patterns of cognition and become the new normal in a person’s thinking process. These thoughts are uncomfortable and unwanted, but attempts to ignore them seem impotent. Each defeat reinforces the “I am trapped” belief.

To help clients break free, counselors often make use of a technique called thought-stopping. In her book, The 10 Best-Ever Anxiety Management Techniques, Margaret Wehrenberg writes: “Any thought we think repeatedly makes a sort of neurobiological rut in our brains. Once a neuron pathway is set, it takes some time to change that pathway, so stopping and then interrupting thoughts must be done repeatedly to eliminate the worry tendency over time.”

But saying no to negative thinking is only one part of the change process. Pushing out an unwanted thought requires significant effort. Eventually, a person becomes too tired or distracted and, in that moment, the unwanted idea slips right back into its familiar place. To keep that from happening, the old thought must be purposefully replaced by a new one.

Wehrenberg continues, “Thought-stopping is critical, but it is insufficient on its own. You must also divert your attention to a preplanned thought replacement. Your brain makes a decision that the thoughts are unnecessary and then exerts control over them.”

So how do you do this? Start preparing yourself for the struggle by clearly defining the ideas or beliefs on which you want to focus. These thoughts will be opposite from those that have been controlling you up to this point. They will probably include statements that are true, rational, or hopeful rather than false, irrational, or fearful. Define them clearly, even though you may have no strong emotion connected to them yet.

Here are some examples:

  • “My life is changed, not ruined. I am capable of making choices that will lead to something good.” Imagine what those choices look like.
  • “I am not alone in this experience. Others have survived pain like this and found something satisfying on the other side. I can, too.” Imagine the good stories others have told, or the good one you want to eventually tell.
  • “This moment does not define me. It does not define my marriage. My choices are more powerful than my circumstance.” Imagine yourself making healthy choices and what the positive outcome of those choices might be.
  • “Focusing on the details of the affair does nothing to heal me. Rather, I will increase my awareness of the ways we are working to heal our marriage.” Think about your partner’s attempts to connect with you. Imagine the ways your marriage might change. Imagine the ways you might change so that your marriage becomes stronger.
  • “Whatever intimacies were shared in the affair are part of the past. I don’t have to keep bringing them into the present. Instead, I can reclaim our intimacy so that it becomes the only thing that matters now. It’s possible that we might learn to experience a stronger connection.” Imagine times of genuine connection and intimacy you shared with your partner, even if it was at the beginning of your relationship. Imagine images or scenes of the way you might be intimately connected to your partner again.
  • “This was not my fault. I am not perfect, but I am not to blame. The affair was a bad choice made by my partner, not me. I accept responsibility for the choices I make from this point on, and I choose to change for the better.” No marriage is perfect. Honestly acknowledge your part in past marital struggles, whether small or big, but recognize that none of these were an excuse for betrayal. Now imagine the ways you want to change. Picture yourself interacting with your partner in a way that is consistent with how you want to live and love.

You must spend time defining and imagining your positive thoughts or else they will never become strong enough to replace the undesirable ones. When you consider these preferred alternatives, make them so real in your mind that you can imagine all of the sensations experienced (touch, sight, sound, smell, taste). Focus your attention and practice the process until each thought becomes readily accessible, then you’ll be ready to face the next onslaught of unwanted thoughts. When they come, immediately do these four things:

1. Recognize: Don’t try to ignore these thoughts or pretend they don’t exist. Acknowledge them for what they are: unwanted guests.

2. Reject: You must say “no” to them. Whether you do this in your mind or out loud, be forceful in proclaiming your unwillingness to engage them. (I once pulled my car off the freeway, stood on the side of the road and shouted “NO!” to the intrusive thought that had become my foe. It may have looked a bit weird to passing motorists, but I was determined to reject the thing that was feeding my own sense of failure and shame.)

3. Refocus: Especially at the beginning of this process, the negative thought is not going to easily submit. It wants to fight back. Don’t allow yourself to get pulled into the struggle. Rather, do something that helps distract you from your focus on the unwanted thing.

Do whatever works for you. Here are a few ideas: (a) Keep a rubber band on your wrist and snap it as a way to help you refocus. (b) Imagine a huge, red stop sign in front of you, or draw a stop sign in the dirt or on a piece of paper. (c) Play a quick game on your tablet or smartphone. (d) Listen to, read, or watch something that engages your mind. (e) Practice mindfulness techniques by focusing on what is present around you. (f) Pray out loud. (g) Audibly quote something you’ve memorized. (h) Find a small object that represents change to you, keep it with you, take it out and use it as a point of focus whenever necessary

4. Replace: Once you have successfully refocused, turn your attention to the positive thought you have practiced. Spend time with it, nurture it.

You will have to frequently recognize, reject, refocus, and replace, but each time you are exercising your control. You are walking through a cloud instead of staying stuck in a cage. Positive thinking will, eventually, become more normal than negative thinking.

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