On 2/24/07, Nicki wrote:
> On 2/24/07, Melinda wrote:
>> On 2/24/07, electra wrote:
>>> hi paulo-
>>> i gave the lady your #'s........so she should be callin:)
>>> let me know if you get um....i told her i would let her
>>> use the crate you sent Howard in. So you can have it
>>> back:) Have a good Sunday...............
>> as part of your neurosis de privacy, did you and Paul not
>> exchange email addresses?
>> Please tell me you did electra, after all you got a free
>> this kind of conversation is really not necessary even on
>> social board.
>> stop already
>> will I see you in church tomorrow?
> Dearest Melinda
> We've all experienced jealousy at some time in our lives,
> although the reasons why each of us gets jealous and the
> emotions we feel may differ.
> According to clinical psychologist Ayala Malach
> Pines, "jealousy is a complex reaction to a perceived threat
> to a valued relationship or to its quality". Unlike envy, it
> always involves a fear of loss and three people.
> Jealousy is a "complex reaction" because it involves such a
> wide range of emotions, thoughts and behaviours.
> Emotions - pain, anger, rage, sadness, envy, fear, grief,
> Thoughts - resentment, blame, comparison with the rival, worry
> about image, self-pity.
> Behaviours - feeling faint, trembling and sweating, constant
> questioning and seeking reassurance, aggressive actions, even
> Jealousy heightens emotions, making love feel stronger and sex
> more passionate. In small, manageable doses, jealousy can be a
> positive force in a relationship. But when it's intense or
> irrational, the story is very different.
> Overcoming jealousy takes patience and hard work. If you feel
> your jealousy stems from issues in childhood, you may find
> counselling useful. If you're recovering from an affair,
> you'll need to deal with those issues first.
i see that your therapy has paid off immensely. kudos