But, this doesn't mean you should completely shut out your significant other.Your phone does not have to be protected like Camp David in order to protect your privacy.Unless you are a double agent or government operative, giving your partner your password shouldn't be difficult.
The real question is what exactly you feel the need to keep private.On the flipside, you shouldn't be going through your significant other's phone. If you don't feel comfortable confronting the person you are dating about something that genuinely concerns you, there is a bigger issue.Another true indication of trust issues is the tendency to think of the worst case in every possible scenario.If trust issues aren't the number one cause of breakups, it has to be one of the leading causes.In my brief time alive, I've noticed that the problems most couples face are usually arguments that can be traced to insecurities masked as trust issues.
A lot of times, prematurely entering relationships leads us to bring unresolved problems from previous relationships.This gives our significant others unfair disadvantages; it hinders them from giving us their all because we never give them a chance to do so.The hurt we face and the issues into which we run without allowing for time to heal can spill into subsequent relationships.This spill can turn into a slippery slope that leads downhill into Heartbreakville.These are some of the signs of trust issues: Do you have a password on your phone? If not, it can be a clear sign that you have some problems with trust.While privacy is an essential, it is mandatory in any relationship.