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5 Gita-Based Questions to Ask Yourself When You Feel Let Down in a Relationship

In cozy connections, even little motions from the darling bring extraordinary delight; it could be a basic grin, a tender touch, or a kind word. In any case, on the other side, even unimportant things that come to your direction can bring about extraordinary torment: an inadvertent grimace, a harsh embrace, or a careless quiet. The injury can be so intense, it could prompt to perpetual scars in the relationship, or even a youthful separation — if not took care of appropriately.

So when you are in the midst of the injury of a let-down, before you message him or her, talk or do anything, please delay, and put forth these 5 inquiries.

1. Am I responding too rapidly?

Outrage is indiscreet and pushes us to act rapidly and nonsensically. The Bhagavad Gita cautions us:

From anger, complete delusion arises, and from delusion bewilderment of memory. When memory is bewildered, intelligence is lost, and when intelligence is lost one is ruined.

— Bhagavad Gita 2.63

When we are crazed by anger, we overlook all the great things the other individual has accomplished for us; we lose all feeling of segregation amongst good and bad, and we wind up doing everything incorrectly. So sit tight for your outrage to die down, with the goal that you can break down the circumstance all the more soundly before you act.

2. Have I adequately broke down the circumstance?

The brain is the master at extrapolating a doubt into a “certain” story. Try not to trust your mind.

For one who has conquered the mind, the mind is the best of friends; but for one who has failed to do so, the mind will remain the greatest enemy.

— Bhagavad Gita 6.6

Make sense of the genuine picture after an exhaustive cross-check: comprehend the genuine inspirations of the other individual, and return to the episode — subsequent to putting on his or her shoes.

3. Are my musings egotistical or magnanimous?

You ought to likewise investigate your own particular inspirations. Is the other individual’s joy a need for you? Or, then again would you say you are fixated on your own narrow-minded yearnings? A relationship is genuine to the degree it is caring since genuine love is benevolent.

Maybe it’s a great opportunity to take a shot at yourself to make the relationship more genuine; possibly you have to change more than the other individual.

4. Am I possessive about this relationship?

As magnanimity is essential, so is the nature of non-possessiveness. In any case, incidentally, the more sacrificial you get to be seeing someone, more possessive you can be about it. “I have done as such much for him. He has a place with me,” one tends to think. What you name as a ‘let-down’ could be your own particular disappointed possessiveness in camouflage. It causes you to endure and chokes out the other individual by denying him his legitimate space in life. Magnanimity and non-possessiveness are two key fixings that make any relationship awesome. Be that as it may, to have them both all the while is hard — unless you are grounded in a deep sense of being.

The Bhagavad Gita says that lone non-possessiveness can bring peace:

A person in full consciousness of Me, knowing Me to be the ultimate beneficiary of all sacrifices, the supreme proprietor of everything and everyone, and the best well-wishing friend of all living entities, attains peace from the pangs of material miseries.

—Bhagavad Gita 5.29

Furthermore, on the off chance that you think sufficiently profound, just on the off chance that you are non-possessive would you be able to stay serene – and not nervousness ridden – in any relationship.

5. Have I let-down anyone previously?

When you feel let-down, reflect upon how frequently you have let-down individuals who cherished you. Since you see how terrible it feels, promise to never let down anyone who genuinely adores you. This reflection will support, this relationship, as well as every one of your connections in life.

The Supreme Lord is situated in everyone’s heart, O Arjuna, and is directing the wanderings of all living entities, who are seated as on a machine, made of the material energy.

— Bhagavad Gita 18.61

When we disregard Krishna, or God, our closest companion and significant other who is sitting inside our own particular heart, he likewise feels let-down. This torment you are experiencing is maybe the ideal chance to perk him up by appealing to him!

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