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Many individuals who never experience a high school relationship may just picture two naïve teens who are taking on more responsibility than they can possibly handle, and in many cases, those people are probably right.
The majority of the time, high school relationships do not last, as only two percent of new marriages in North America are compromised of "high school sweethearts." But the fact that these relationships do not last until marriage in no sense means that they do not teach those involved valuable lessons.
If the parties involved are mature and stable enough to realize what they have gained, or what they have learned, then it would unquestionably have been worth it.
It is much better to have discovered what it is you're looking for in a partner early on in life through experience and looking back to gauge the mistakes made, rather than marry someone not suited for you when you're older and then realize shortly after that you have made an impulsive decision.
I’m not sure if I’m just way too independent or if it’s that I have commitment issues, but you all know that I’ve never been in a serious relationship.
It’s not that I’ve never wanted one, it just hasn’t happened for me yet. I’ve got a couple of friends who can jump from one serious relationship to another.
As kids grow and mature, they begin identifying more heavily with their peers than with their parents.
Speaking out of experience, I am nowhere near certain of whether or not my high school relationship was detrimental or advantageous for myself, and it is a question that lingers on the tip of of my tongue countless hours of the day: Is being in a high school relationship honestly worth it?
The initial answer for a still maturing young man such as myself would've been no, but rushing to such an answer is irrational.
Lisa Fritscher is a freelance writer specializing in disabled adventure travel.
She spent 15 years working for Central Florida theme parks and frequently travels with her disabled father.