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3 Things That Happens When Teenagers Fall In love

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Bellow are 3 things that happen when teenagers enter a relationship or fall in love with you.

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Falling in love is an emotional feeling at any age, but for adolescents the upheaval feelings are likely to be even more difficult to manage. Teenage bodies and brains are maturing at a rate not experienced since infancy. body ideals. As well, the adolescent brain has been described as ‘a work in progress’, with certain areas maturing more quickly than others, mature decision-making and self regulation of behaviour and emotions. Hormonal changes, triggered by brain and body developments, are strongly implicated in the intense feelings of sexual attraction and falling in love. Testosterone and oestrogen – male and female sex hormones – are associated with heightened sexual urges, while the hormones oxytocin and vasopressin are implicated in attachment and bonding.


this is a process whereby teenagers cheats on their partner. many teenagers who are in to relationship are not save because of having a lack of confidence, or exposed to danger or risk.

In this case, the guy is not save or the ladies is not save. A lots of teenagers believe cheating so much and that is why they lack security in their relationship.

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With age and maturity come more realistic expectations and, hopefully, stronger capacities to make discerning partner choices, communicate and negotiate with partners and recover from relationship set backs and break ups.

many youths and teenagers experience difficulties in there relationship because of lack of understanding either from the guy or from the girl.

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Family and peer discussions that normalise teenage romantic relations – and breaking up – also help young people to frame their expectations and experiences in context. Some teenagers may need extra encouragement to maintain links with their friends and peer group, and to keep up their sports and hobbies when they are in the throes of an intense romance. But it is important that they do maintain these support links in order to help them resist the kinds of relationships that are too interdependent and have an obsessional quality. When this kind of relationship breaks up, there is a greater risk of distress and depression.

Break ups are a very common feature of adolescent romantic relationships, some of which last only a few weeks. Among a large sample of young people in their early twenties

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3# Psychosocial development 

‘falling in love’ as a form of self -development rather than true intimacy. Adolescents, becoming more self -aware as their cognitive powers develop, can try out their ‘grown -up’ identities with romantic partners and through feedback from the partners’ responses and behaviours, gradually clarify self -image. The endless talking (and now texting) that often accompanies teen romances is a way of experimenting with different forms of ‘self’ and testing their effect on the other person.

As well as aiding identity development, adolescent romantic relationships – both short term and longer term – can provide positive learning experiences about the self, for example through influencing self-esteem and beliefs about attractiveness and self worth, and raising status in the peer group

Source: opera.com
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