If one partner much weight, can affect the relationship and not always positively. According to a study from North Carolina State University.

Lynsey Romo studied 21 couples an average of 38 years but with age was between 20 and 61. One of the partners in the last 2 years on average 27 kilograms fallen through surgery, diet or lifestyle changes.

Both partners completed separate questionnaires after their spouse was so much fallen. They told how they felt and how the weight loss had affected the relationship.

Better band
According Romo was the best-case scenario that both of them chose a healthy lifestyle and one partner supported the partner who wanted to lose weight. This set seemed to have gotten a better band.

If the partner who did not have to drop off the other is not supported or refused to go along with changes in physical activity and eating habits, the relationship went right on back.

It was also the partner who was working on losing weight sometimes found irritating because they suddenly healthy behaved and expecting the other person that would do it. The dropouts were sometimes seen as whiners because they wanted their partner also what should lose weight.

"It is important to advance to talk with your partner. Try to get others on board to fall off too, or at least the ones who are trying to lose weight to support," said Romo.

The results of the study published in the journal Health Communication.

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