Sebastiano Serafini – Apologizing doesn’t mean that you’re wrong

Apologizing doesn’t mean that you’re wrong and the other person is right. It just means that you value your relationship more than your ego.

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Lets face it, we are all human, and at some point in our lives, we are going to mess up. When your significant other messes up, it’s easy to be upset, especially when it feels as though they may not really care as much as you do.

A lot of times if we are just willing to look at a person’s body language, and believe what their body language tells us, we can understand and get a good sense of where they are really coming from. A lot of times we can tell a lot from someone who refuses to make eye contact with us, or even when a person shifts their body differently than they normally would when we are around them. These signs are sometimes very small indeed, but if viewed correctly they can be considered tell tale signs of certain problems within a relationship. Of course, as with everything involved in relationships, this may not work in every case, but when it does it is very beneficial to helping to save us from an even further amount of heartache down the line.

You can find Sebastiano Serafini on Facebook, Twitter. Instagram, Google + and Youtube as well.

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2 thoughts on “Sebastiano Serafini – Apologizing doesn’t mean that you’re wrong

  1. Ciao, Seba!
    Sono d’accordo, talvolta chiedere scusa è la prima cosa da fare, ma in certe occasioni appare così banale che certe persone diementicano di farlo, ed è vero che chiedere scusa non significa dire di aver sbagliato, ma di aver esagerato nelle modalità in cui ci siamo posti…
    Quello del linguaggio del corpo è mooolto personale, e non si può generalizzare, altrimenti si sarebbe già scritto un manuale a tal proposito! 😉 anche se in molti casi ci sono dei comportamenti che saltano all’occhio specie si conosce bene l’altra persona! 🙂
    Ti abbraccio forte forte! Ciaooo!

  2. So many good points. You’ve hit on some great ways of making a relationship successful – being open-minded, really listening, and accepting responsibility. Underlying your ideas, the most important concept you’ve illustrated is valuing the other person and the relationship enough to look for solutions when things aren’t right. And at times, when strong emotions are involved, it can be a huge effort to set feelings aside and see the situation with rational eyes. But if we care, then we will do it. Working for happily-ever-after is worth it.

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