Indian forum: Romance & Friendship - Why the People We’re Attracted to Don’t Like Us Back?
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28 Mar 2016 17:49

Have you ever been in a situation where you really liked someone, but they didn’t like you back? Maybe, you really liked the person, but they had no interest in you ever. I’ve been there, and I’m sure you’ve been there as well. We’ve all dealt with this at some point or another. And, frankly, it really just flat out sucks.
We’re in a place of really wanting to be with this person and give them all the love, care and compassion that we have to offer. We want to make this person the center of our universe and really show them just how amazing they truly are... but this person just doesn’t want to be with us.
....and, honestly, I don’t blame them.
Why is it?

Edited by Amit786 / 29 Mar 2016 13:13
29 Mar 2016 12:16

Because the natural factor

29 Mar 2016 12:19
Post is hidden!
29 Mar 2016 12:21

Quote by ASHFAQ45
Usko guroor bolte

one side love also

29 Mar 2016 12:28

Quote by ASHFAQ45
Usko guroor bolte

thank you for posting

29 Mar 2016 12:29

Quote by __jyoti__
Quote by ASHFAQ45
Usko guroor bolte

one side love also :lol

thank you for posting

29 Mar 2016 14:24

Because they not need you

29 Mar 2016 14:25

Or not understand you

19 Jul 2016 22:43

Turns out, relationship status affects who and what you find attractive as a new study has found that if you are in love, you are more likely to be attracted to someone like you, but for single people, opposites attract.Dr Jitka Lindová of Charles University in the Czech Republic and her team showed a series of photographs of facesto university students and asked them torate their attractiveness. The photographs were digitally manipulated so that the resemblance to the student was modified.Images were of an individual of the opposite sex, whose face had been manipulated to look either more or less similar to the student. They were also presented with images of a same-sex individual manipulated in the same way.“We found that single participants, those not in relationships, rate dissimilar faces as more attractive and sexy than self-resembling faces,” stated Lindová.This was observed when participants rated both same-sex and opposite-sex faces.“For the first time, we have observed how our partnership status affects who we find attractive,” she added.“Our interpretation is that attractiveness perception mechanisms that give us a preference for a genetically suitable partner may be suppressed during romantic relationships,” explained Lindová, “This might be a relationship maintenance strategy to prevent us fromfinding alternatives to our own partner, or perhaps self-resemblance becomes more important in terms of the social support we expect receive from relatives, which are known as kinship cues.”Little research has been carried out about how our perceptions change whenwe enter a relationship. These findings have important sociological and biological implications that require further study.In addition, Lindová pointed out that this work may be of interest to the applied psychological sciences.The study is published in Frontiers in Psychology.

19 Aug 2016 22:45

Doesnt feel the same the way you do..just that..