Learning how to say “I love you”, in different languages may not be enough, you must learn each other’s unique language.

 

“I love you.”

That’s all Jill wanted to hear him say.  Instead Jack lay on top of her,  pumping like a jack hammer.  Using her body like one would use an inanimate object.

“How was it?”  Jack asked hopefully as he moved next to her.  As much as Jack enjoyed the physical sensation of making love to his wife, he would love it even more if she would enjoy it as well.  He’d love it if she would just move…instead of laying there like a corpse.

Jack closed his eyes, vowing to try some different techniques the next time as he drifted off to sleep.

‘Animal.’  Jill thought.

‘All he cares about is sex.’  And she turned her back to him as she laid there unable to sleep, listening to her husband’s snores.

 

Jack, the fictitious husband in the scenario above had a very simple, but common problem.  He did not know how to say I love you in his wife’s  language.  All Jack had to do was put his lips to Jill’s ear, whisper the words “I love you”, and Jill would have opened up to him like a flower in spring.

Jill, like many wives, didn’t know how to say I love you in her husband’s  language either.  If she had, she would have been a lot more responsive in bed.

Although Jack and Jill are fictitious, their problem is not.  According to statistics, at least half of all couples that marry in a given year run into the same problem.  They do not know how to say I love you in each others’ language.  Misinterpreting each others’ actions, and in-actions, they get divorced.

Statistics do not even account for all the couples that  separate or stay together in loveless relationships.  But what if.  What if it’s just a matter of learning how to say I love you in your loved one’s language?

“Love is patient, love is kind.  Love does not envy, love does not boast, love is not proud.  Love is not rude, love is not self-seeking, love is not easily angered.  Love keeps no record of wrongs.  Love does not delight in evil.  Love rejoices with the truth.  Love always protects.  Love always trusts.  Love always hopes.   And love always perseveres.”  That’s the King James version:  1st Colossians, chapter 13, verses 4-7.

But we don’t have to become biblical scholars in order to learn how to say I love you to that special someone in our lives.  Love is not that hard.  Love is wonderful, joyful, glorious, and yes, love is simple.

It is in this spirit that we share How To Say I Love You in Different Languages.  How To Say I Love You in Different Languages is fun and it’s simple.  Go through the different languages and try them out.  Pick one, two, or more and use them to spice up your relationship.  Let that special foreign expression be something shared just between the two of you.

Greet your loved one with it in the morning when you wake up.  Call him or her in the middle of the day just to say I love you in that special, different language that just the two of you share.  Write it in notes, letters, emails, and texts for one another.  And of course, say I love you in the different language that you share at night.

Just to make it practical, we’ve included a written pronunciation guide and free audio pronunciation so that you can pronounce words today.  Life is short.  Love is precious.  So we don’t want you to waste one minute before you start learning how to say I love you to that special someone in your life.

While enjoying How To Say I Love You In Different Languages, be sure to check out how to say I love you as portrayed by all the different countries, cultures and traditions.  Feel free to borrow from these traditions as you like, and use them to add more spice to your relationship.  In the future, we plan to add other ideas that you can use to say I love you to that special someone in your life, and add even more spice to your relationship.  So be sure to come back often.