The only reason you’d say “Okay, I want to leave” is if you’ve had a terrible experience with the people you’ve spent the majority of your life with.

The truth is, “I just want to stay” isn’t a valid reason for leaving.

 When you’ve lived your entire life with a single person, that’s not a valid excuse to stay.

If you’re stuck in a room full of people who’ve all been there, it doesn’t mean you’re a bad person for not wanting to leave.

And if you’re in a long-term relationship with someone who doesn’t want to get married or have children, that doesn’t necessarily mean you want to divorce.

So no, I don’t know why you want a divorce.

That doesn’t make it right, either.

The problem with all these arguments against divorce is that they’re not grounded in reality.

They’re built around the idea that divorce is the only option.

If divorce is truly a viable option, why do we have to use it as a defense?

I can think of a number of reasons that make divorce seem so bad.

First, divorce is expensive.

It’s hard to live in a world where it’s legal for a single individual to have more than one spouse, and that can be an expensive thing to pay for.

The cost of divorce can be a big reason why divorce is so rare.

Second, divorce can seem like a bad idea to most people.

You might have the “I’m not a big fan of the concept of divorce” excuse, but if you haven’t lived your whole life with your spouse, you might not have a strong sense of what it means to have multiple lives.

And third, if you feel like a single, unattached person doesn’t fit in your life, it’s harder to say “No, I’m not going to do this anymore” when you’ve already moved on to another person.

The reality is, you don’t have to be an idealistic individual who wants to live a single life to get divorced.

You just have to live with someone you don, and have them support you.

If we don’t want people to be stuck in marriages where the divorce is inevitable, we should stop trying to make divorce the only way out.