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As young idealists trying to claw our way through the ambiguous and confusing (but exciting!
) trenches of the post-dating world, we Millennials are always on the lookout for new role models in the realms of love, marriage and passion.
In an era of relationships that all too regularly go the way of Kelsey and Camille Grammer, Tony Parker and Eva Longoria, and Courteney Cox and David Arquette, we are open to any and every tip or wise word we can get about how to keep a connection strong as the years pass by. But with a renewed commitment to their wedding vows and a willingness to try out some less traditional methods of keeping the love alive -- methods that embrace the tools of techno-romance that are so second nature to our generation -- they've stepped out as a couple that, for the moment, we can look to for some romantic inspiration and validation.
Couples can break up when they are a continent away, and they can break up when they are sitting across from one another on the couch.
Yet I've been getting the sense that the overall percentages of these types of break-ups are getting closer.
I've met military spouses who have dealt with someone being deployed for a year.
I've met non-profit volunteer workers who have lived on different continents, pursuing their passions while maintaining a relationship.
I've met countless pairs who temporarily went their separate geographical ways for graduate school or professional opportunities, only to beat the distance and reconvene at some later point.