If you’re having a hard time finding love, you’re not alone.
According to a new study, women are significantly more likely to be disappointed by their husbands than men.
The study from the University of North Carolina-Chapel Hill (UNC-CH) also found that women are more likely than men to blame themselves for a man’s partner’s relationship breakdown.
“Our results show that the relationship breakdowns experienced by women are not due to an inability to get along with their partner, but instead reflect the stress that is associated with a long-term relationship,” said lead author Kristina S. Sibley, a professor of social work and professor of psychology at UNC-CH.
“If we can recognize and help women navigate the relationship issues associated with the breakdown of their marriage, they will be more likely in the long run to seek help from the system.”
For the study, Sibleya, a researcher at the UNC-ChAPel Hill Center for Family and Community Development, asked 1,846 married women to complete a short survey about their experiences with the relationship and their own experiences of depression, loneliness, and partner violence.
Participants were asked to rate their partner’s happiness, how happy they felt in their relationship, their feelings about their relationship with their spouse, and whether or not they felt supported by their spouse.
After completing the survey, participants were then interviewed about their overall relationship satisfaction and their feelings toward their partner.
Overall, participants rated their partner as either “strong” or “average” in their ability to connect with their own emotions and to communicate with others.
They also rated their spouse as either a “good” or a “bad” spouse.
The results were then compared to a national sample of 6,000 married couples.
“The survey results show how the experience of the relationship has an impact on the outcomes of both men and women,” said Sibleys co-author, Elizabeth W. Fischbacher, Ph.
D. “These results indicate that the experiences of one’s partner may influence the experiences and outcomes of one other.”
The study is the latest in a series of research to show that women suffer from a higher rate of partner violence than men, but the study also revealed that women have more trouble maintaining their own marriages than men do.
For example, women who have divorced in the past are nearly four times more likely for their partner to break up with them than are women who haven’t divorced in over 10 years.
This means that for women, the loss of their partner is the single greatest reason why they are not happy in their marriages.
While women who had divorced were about 20 percent more likely per year to experience a partner breakdown than women who hadn’t divorced, women with no previous divorce were only 10 percent more at risk.
Women who were married before their divorce were nearly twice as likely as women who were divorced after their divorce to experience their partner break up.
Sabley believes that the way we treat one another as we interact in our daily lives can have a profound effect on the quality of our relationships.
“We are not alone in our experiences,” she said.
“Women often suffer from low levels of emotional closeness, which leads to poor emotional connection, and poor relationship satisfaction, which has implications for our marriages as well.”
The findings come at a critical time for women’s marriages.
More and more, women in the U.S. are starting to divorce, and many of them have been with their husbands for years.
But the long-running divorce rate is still a problem.
In 2012, the number of divorce filings in the United States was a staggering 1.3 million, a decrease of more than 60 percent from the year before.
And in 2015, more than one in four American women ages 20 to 44 had been divorced.
Women of color are also disproportionately impacted by divorce.
According the American Community Survey, a large majority of African Americans, Latinos, and Native Americans have been divorced in their lifetime.
And women of color experience the greatest rate of divorce in their respective racial/ethnic groups.
In a recent report, the National Marriage Project found that black women were more than twice as often as white women to divorce.
The same report also showed that African American women were less likely to have their first divorce than white women.
A lack of support from their partners also plays a role in the divorce rate.
While the vast majority of divorced women are supported by family members, only about 15 percent of the divorced women said they had a spouse who was in their life at the time of their divorce.
This lack of supportive support can lead to a lack of happiness and lower levels of intimacy in the marriage.
Sabely said that the study found that while women experience stress, there is no one solution for their problems.
“For women to feel good about themselves, they need to be able to identify with themselves,” Sibleyds said. If you or