Findings in a recent research suggest that those couples, who don’t indulge themselves in sexual activities during the initial years of their relation, are at benefit. They will see the difference, as they proceed further in their relation.
Researchers from the Cornell University conducted a survey, in which they asked questions to 600 married couples and those in live-in relationships, regarding the levels of happiness and contentment.
Further, they were inquired about their communication, their agreements on a single issue, emotional attachments with one another, sexual satisfaction levels and at what time they indulged into a sexual relationship. Even financial aspects and a few other issues were included.
Moreover, 28% of the couples asserted that they waited for almost six months before engaging in sex, while 33% affirmed that they engaged during the first month.
Researchers said, “Couples who kept things above the belt for at least the first six months of their relationship scored higher in every category analyzed”.
The results have been published in the Journal of Marriage and Family, which emphasized that introducing sexual life during the budding stages of a relationship, can result in low levels of satisfaction and happiness.
On the other hand, those who gave their relationship space and time, and gave each other enough time to understand one another, were largely at benefit.
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