I often hear of wives who hope that one day their husband will regret leaving them. Often times, these same wives will tell their husbands that leaving is a mistake that he will one day regret. And often the husband doesn’t believe this for a second, or has doubts that he might have overruled his need to go and see what happens.
I recently heard from a wife who said, in part, “My husband has decided that he will be happier as a single man without the daily responsibilities of a wife and family. His head. I have repeatedly told him that he is making a big mistake that Someday he’ll regret it, but he doesn’t listen to me at all. A mutual friend thinks he might be wrong. She says he might think he’s enjoying the best of both worlds: weekends with his kids, but freedom, peace and quiet during the week. I disagree because I can’t imagine just turning my back on his family and then being happy with himself. So who is right? Do men regret leaving their wives? they walk away and Do you ever look back with any regret? “
The answer to these questions depends on many variables. But yes, some men end up regretting leaving their wives once they have spent time apart and a chance to reflect. Whether they feel some regret or not (and how deeply they feel it) often depends on why they left in the first place, what happens after they left, and what kind of person they are in the first place. I will discuss more about this matter in the next article.
The reasons a man has for leaving in the first place will often influence whether he ultimately regrets leaving: Men who leave their wives for other women often end up regretting it once they realize that the other woman or the relationship turned out to be a telling disappointment. The whole process and the feeling of discovery may take some time, but it is very common that regret eventually occurs.
Many men regret it after realizing that they left a woman they misjudged. Or, later, they might decide that they acted too quickly. Sometimes they then look back with some honesty and decide that they were immature and that they made their own mistakes and therefore it wasn’t fair that they blamed you.
I’ve even had men who say (with much regret) that they made the biggest mistake of their lives by leaving the one person who loved them unconditionally and who understood them like no one else. And sometimes, it is too late to fix this because that wonderful woman decided not to wait forever and some other man could see very clearly what the husband missed all the time.
Of course, while some husbands feel different degrees of regret, some men do not. Some men will tell you that escaping their marital prison was the best thing they ever did. They will tell you that they were dying inside every day that they were desperately unhappy within their marriage or living for someone else. So what is the difference between the husband who is full of regret and the man who feels nothing? Some of this is the personality and makeup of the husband combined with the circumstances of future events that unfold. And you can’t control this. But a large part is also made up of their future interactions and perceptions of you, which you can certainly control.
How to act when trying to make your husband regret leaving you: I often hear of wives who hope to make their husband regret it. The first thing to understand is that you will often be more successful with this process if you understand that it will only take some time. Feeling genuine regret often takes perspective. And it takes time to get a genuine perspective. There is simply no way around that.
The next thing to understand is that regret fueled by pity or guilt is often not that genuine. It’s often the kind of regret that makes you want to stay away rather than the kind of regret that makes you want to go back. So while it may not be that difficult for you to make him feel guilty or compassionate, and then in turn feel some regret, this guy isn’t the kind you want because he’s more likely to make him want to stay away. , which is not your goal.
Instead, what you want is a genuine regret that comes from realizing you were wrong. You need to believe that your doubts about you or the relationship were wrong at the time or no longer exist today. So how do you inspire this kind of change? It shows you a woman who respects herself, who is caring but self-sufficient. You show him the genuine side of yourself that is easy to reach out and collaborate with. In other words, you don’t want him to see the married woman he always fought with or couldn’t make it work with.
Instead, you want him to see the woman he courted and never wanted to be without. I would understand if you have any questions about this process. After all, none of us have the ability to go back in time and pretend that our mistakes and misunderstandings never happened. But today is a new day. You can simply acknowledge those same mistakes and your new set of circumstances and start over, or you can try to pick up the pieces or rewrite the history of the past. My experience is that you will often get better results if you focus on the positives in the present because this allows your husband to want to spend more time with you without worrying that you will try to dig up the past or point out his misgivings. People are simply attracted to other people who make them feel better about themselves and their own situations.
So while you don’t have to pretend you’re happy that he left you, acting on this unhappiness by trying to elicit negative feelings that fuel regret will often only reinforce your decision to leave. Instead, you want to provide positive memories and experiences that make you question your decision to leave.