Be sure to use precise language. When describing behaviour that has hurt you, try to be factual and avoid being critical or judgmental. Attack the issue rather than the person. Concentrate on the task at hand. If you go on and on about everything that annoys you, the conversation will probably become stale. A single issue should be addressed at a time, and avoid using “always” and “never” rhetoric. Accept responsibility for errors. If you have done something wrong, please accept my apology; it will go a long way towards making things right. Recognise that certain issues are difficult to resolve. Not all disagreements or problems can be solved. Your ideals, views, habits, and personality may not always be in harmony because you are a unique individual. Be encouraging. John Gottman, a relationship expert, claims that happy couples experience five pleasant exchanges or experiences for every one bad one. Maintain equilibrium in your life. Others contribute to the satisfaction of our life, yet they cannot satiate all of our needs. Find a cause that interests you, then get involved. Outside activities have a place in healthy partnerships. It takes time. The majority of people on campus report worries about fitting in and getting along with others, despite the impression that everyone is confident and connected. Meeting new individuals and getting to know them takes time.