A big part of what it is to “fall in love” has to do, specifically, with how you feel about yourself, within the context of a relationship. This is not usually the way we think of “falling in love”, but take for example what a person means when he or she says, “We’ve fallen out of love”? This is usually supposed to mean that two people, who once had impassioned, excited, feelings for one another, no longer do. Conversely, “falling in love” would be experiencing impassioned excited feelings for another, within the context of a romantic relationship.
What if “falling in love” had little or nothing to do with how long you have known your spouse? What if “falling in love” and “falling out of love” again, was something that happens to couples with some regularity— depending on how much time is devoted to the health of the relationship? What if “falling out of love” didn’t require a drastic separation or divorce, but rather, a concentrated focus and effort on the relationship, and on the other person in the relationship? And, what if this new focus was actually very easy? What if it was even fun?
This is exactly why, and as it happens, how, The discovery Game was created.