Both parties will do their best to love without their past. “Do your best” is determined by the individual, depending on where they are in their mental/emotional space and their inner journey. This can vary depending on the external forces and events of life. Loving without the past implies, but is not limited to: not comparing past relationships with this current relationship. Be aware of old love patterns, both in thought and behavior, that are unhealthy, and take action to change them. Do not exert pressure and/or expectation on the partner to be or behave in such a way that she is not honest with him or her. The intentions of both parties to enter into this agreement and relationship are as follows: to love completely without manipulation or control. “Complete” is defined as loving with honesty and integrity, drawing in good faith from the heart and seeking the best life for the other party. To love, not to hate. Both agree to execute love with the best of their abilities, with the intention of building something real and lasting. The simplest and simplest type of relational contract is one that must follow simple instructions. These include the introduction, the details of the contract and the signing part. The things to include in relationship agreements are quite numerous and different from one another, but depend on your relationship, future goals, and past events.
Here are some of the issues that a couple should include in a relationship contract that both parties will like hard. “Loving hard” is defined as an honest effort to love with everything. Do not get lost in the relationship. To show off. Be vulnerable. To have healthy boundaries. To communicate and express feelings. Understanding that you may be attracted to other people and that you are likely to do so, but it is very different than loving someone and establishing a relationship. To love without ego or fist. To love with an open heart. Often to forgive.
Always be a student you can love. To believe and chase away magic. Individuals change. Relationships change, interests change too. Therefore, your relationship contract should always change over time. It is recommended that you regularly check and update your relationship contract. It is therefore appropriate to formulate a relationship contract in the early stages of a relationship. It is also important to be aware of any changes that may occur in the future in order to allow for the flexibility of the relationship. Whether you`re discussing topics that are usually mines of relational countries (like your ideas about sex, money, children, religion, etc.) or how often you want to have billing, writing down your contract will be an essential step in finding clarity and consistency in your mutual desires. There are essentially an infinite number of categories of things that you and your partner could possibly include in your relationship contract. Some of the most common things my clients have prioritized in their contract are: both parties agree to work on their relationship with their bodies. Both with diet and exercise.
Both commit not to stop their workout routine because they are “out of the market.” Both need to understand that their connection to their bodies and their comfort in their own skin directly influence the relationship, and each has a responsibility to work on that bond and comfort with themselves.