After all, there's nothing in the world quite like falling in loveespecially when it's with the right person. Suddenly colors seem a little bit brighter, the air smells a little bit sweeter, and everything feels pregnant with optimism and exciting new possibilities. And, of course, the person you're in love with is the most beautiful person on earth, and they're totally into you. It's nothing short of magical. But just the act of falling in love with a person doesn't necessarily mean you've met your soulmate.
Accomplish you believe in true love? Almost certainly so: 94 percent of Americans about they do, according to one analyse by the data-collection company Statista. I am one of them, after 30 years of marriage to my accurate love. But a large portion of Americans also hold some even add romantic—and less realistic—beliefs about love. According to a survey run by the dating site Elite Singles, 61 percent of women and 72 percent of men believe in love at at the outset sight. To many of those who believe in them, these widespread, about magical notions of romance might be the essence of true love. Others might say that a more earthbound approach to romance is better—that accurate love over the long haul is a combination of good luck, at no cost will, and hard work. The confirmation shows that the latter group is correct. Many studies have shown so as to popular culture and media tend en route for portray love and romance unrealistically, fancy disproportionately on love at first catch sight of and living happily ever after.