Soulmates don’t want to change each other, so they tend to be less critical of each other, even when they disagree.
The same is true of anger -- some people withdraw in the face of conflict, while other people want to talk things out immediately.Soulmates might not deal with their emotions in the same way, but they understand their differences and learn to meet their partner in the middle.They’re hard to miss -- the couples who aren’t just happy together, but who seem truly meant for each other.And when you start to ask around about soulmates, not quite sure if you believe it yourself, you’ll find lots of people ready to tell you their story. I’ve known since the moment I laid eyes on him.” And you will believe it.If you find someone who very quickly becomes your number one support, your partner-in-crime, and the first person you text when you have good or bad news, there’s a good chance that you’ve met your soulmate.
Soulmates don’t just love to be around each other -- they have a deep respect for each other as well.Everyone deals with emotions - from love to anger to sadness to joy - in very different ways.For instance, some people might express their love for a partner by giving them a back rub, while other people might express love by doing the dishes.Many couples will find that when they fight it devolves into a situation where both partners feel angry and misunderstood, but soulmates develop an emotional shorthand that allows both partners to be heard and get what they need. In fact, you and your soulmate can have some serious differences of opinion.However, when it comes to the most important things in life like your values, goals, core beliefs, and priorities, you are totally on the same page.Soulmates accept each other, flaws and all, but when they step back to look at the total package, they see a partner that they are very proud to call their own.