Cheating on your spouse can be very pleasant, scientists found out

Cheating on your spouse can be very satisfying, a study finds. A new study conducted among users of the Ashley Madison website found that many married people who have affairs feel great about their infidelity and rarely feel guilt. These results raise many questions and raise questions about how infidelity actually affects relationships and family life.

Researchers surveyed about 2,000 registered Ashley Madison users and analyzed their responses about marital health, motivation to cheat, and overall life satisfaction. The results were surprising and contradictory to many common perceptions of cheating.

Here are some interesting findings from this study:

1. cheating is not always related to dissatisfaction in the relationship or lack of love for one’s spouse. Many respondents stated that their relationship was quite good, and some even reported a high level of love for their spouses. This suggests that infidelity may be caused by other motives unrelated to marital problems.

2- About half of the study participants said they were not sexually active with their partner and cited a lack of sexual satisfaction as the driving force behind their infidelity. This indicates that some people seek extramarital relationships to satisfy their sexual needs.

3. The desire for independence and greater sexual diversity also stood out as motivating factors for infidelity. Many respondents reported high levels of satisfaction with their extramarital affairs, which may suggest that cheating may be a way to satisfy their personal needs and desires.

4- Interestingly, participation in extracurricular activities was not associated with a deterioration in the quality of the relationship with one’s spouse. This may indicate that some people seek out extramarital affairs for variety and new emotions, but it does not necessarily mean that their primary relationship suffers from it.

It is important to note that the study has its limitations. It did not involve the participants’ partners, so it is impossible to tell if they agree with their unfaithful spouses’ comments. Also, the vast majority of respondents were middle-aged men, so the results may not reflect the views of women or non-binary people who are having affairs.

However, despite these limitations, the study raises interesting questions about how infidelity affects relationships and family life. It may be evidence that monogamy and lifelong sexual exclusivity are complex challenges that cannot always be resolved.

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