Is romance and passion synonymous with love? Or is it a transient feeling that accompanies it? Many people debate that romance in a relationship does not last. It gets to a point where each day gets more banal, and relationships become a passionless union. In essence, many would argue that passion slowly dissipates, and it becomes harder to maintain. That the inevitability of its finality is a reality. Some people may think we choose relationships in order to retain the comfort and security we had in our past, more particularly in our childhood. Therefore, when passion dies, people stay complacent to feel comfort, where they only react to daily routines, rather than leading a proactive relationship.
On the contrary, others believe in the idea that both eternal love and romantic love are not different, but rather that they are one and the same. For some of us, love is an impalpable aura, surrounded by an illuminating sunrise. Below the sunrise, lies a calm sea, where the slow moving currents are accentuated by wrinkles (symbolizing that love and passion last even in old age), created from the waves (representing the experiences within a relationship). And the most powerful part of this feeling is culminated by how two couples are with one another, creating a perpetual energy of passion, with love.
Essentially, people would either believe that a union would lose passion or that long term love is accompanied with ceaseless desire. We contend that love is an eternal connection of trust and passion. It is symbolically like the sun itself, representing life and hope. It is the warmth and desire to continue towards a new and undiscovered future. In essence, eternal romance comes with love, because life and people are continuous.
And with all this said, passion does not necessarily always have to come in a happy form. It can come through the heated challenges and opposing viewpoints. But at the end of the day, those are healthy proactive decisions that fortify the fundamental base of the relationship. Simply put, love and passion are choices people can choose to adopt, and they are not a natural feeling that with time wanes, but rather, sustains.
We are here to not say that love for some people never die out. They do, and that is why many professionals capitalize their resources and capabilities on that loss of love. And we see no issue with that, because it all stems from individual choices. Some people are very happy like that, and we respect that whole heartedly.
But we argue that love can be where people are unconditionally bound by a delicate balance of trust and passion. That when a couple has mutually agreed that true love and romantic love are the same, they would differentiate themselves, live happy, and sustain greatness