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(She was able to work things out with her job so she can work remotely.) “It’s not the hardest thing in the world, but it’s definitely not an easy situation.”The study also found that people in long-distance relationships reported being more open with their partners, and that their partners were in return more open with them, something that sounds right to Ally Cuneo, 20, whose husband, Michael, 21, was deployed in May.
“You have to have more trust in each other with distance,” says Cuneo, who lives in Kailua, Hawaii.
“If you don’t put in a good amount of effort, you just stop talking to each other.”Kendrot agrees.
“Every day, you make that choice to be in it,” says Kendrot, who next week will be moving back to Rochester to be with Smith full time.
Jiang's research found that people in long-distance relationships reported feeling emotionally closer to their partners than people in relationships with people who were literally -- geographically -- closer.
Long-distance couples also reported sharing more with their partners, and feeling like their partners were really listening.
But the heartache of being apart and living separate lives will start to wear on you, and soon enough, things will fizzle out.
Not true, according to a small but growing number of social science studies.
It's a trend that’s has spawned the term “commuter marriages” in recent headlines reflecting the new realities of tough economic times -- you've got to go where the job is, after all.
Gail Saltz, a New York City psychiatrist and frequent TODAY contributor.
This new study, and others before it, have shown that long distance partners tend to idealize each other, or see them in unrealistically positive terms.
About 80 percent of the couples considered their relationship committed or serious, and the average length of their relationships was 22 months.
On average, the long-distance couples had been separated for about 17 months.