Marriage based on religion…Really?
In this beautiful world, most people belong to a different religion or belief system that is founded on love. 
So it means that the basis of every religion is just love and if we talk about love, there are no boundaries in it. One love and One God.
Love is very pure and some rules are made to keep love pure and strong. The first principle of  love is self love. Learning to love one's self allows he or she to learn more about the creator.. Only then can we become capable of loving someone else.
This thing is beautifully explained by Barnett R. Brickner who said "Success in marriage does not come merely through finding the right mate, but through being the right mate.” 
Now the question arises how can one be the right mate? And again the answer is "LOVE, COMMUNICATION and UNDERSTANDING."
If you really love someone immensely, you accept everything about him/her. A happy and successful marriage is totally based on love, commitment, trust, and altruism.
In this world, no one is perfect. Everyone has a dark side... Wise people are those who accept their significant other or spouse flaws because there's no such thing of a perfect being. 
The next thing is time. When you listen to your significant other or spouse it makes him or her feel special. There are many examples around us like,  Shane and Gina Robinson, or Jason Adams and his wife Shanika, like many others in our surroundings. They are all happily married and have no lingering issues because they don't need anything except each other. 
Frequently, when individuals get some information about the "beyond reconciliation contrasts" in religions, what they are alluding to is clashing authoritative opinions. In any case, it ought not to be mistaken for confidence, or even with the strict connection. 
Numerous devotees can't help contradicting the official perspectives on their individual strict authority. Who doesn't have a clue about an Evangelical who contrasts from their congregation's position on same-sex marriage, or a baby out of wedlock?  Who doesn't have the foggiest idea about a Catholic who thinks birth control, or separation, is ethically worthy? Each devotee has their own encounters and needs that impact their remarkable assortment of thoughts, convictions, practices, and the various parts that make up the whole of what they mean when they say "I'm Christian," or "I'm Muslim," or a Sikh, or a Hindu, or a Mormon, or Bahá'í, or whatever faith they affiliate themselves with. Indeed, even the individuals who share a similar strict connection don't really have similar positions on significant issues. So the thought that two individuals must have a similar religion to truly see each other is imperfect. However does interfaith marriage mean a debilitating of every individual's particular confidence? No, it has been the inverse. Individuals are reinforced, roused, and animated by one another's practices and duties. In spite of various religions, they share a typical comprehension of God, and what conviction implies in their everyday lives. What's more, having an accomplice who won't let you pull off messy reasoning? Or a powerless clarification of why you accept what you do, makes us stronger?
In the perspective of law, it is also allowed to marry without the fear of religion, society, and cultures except for the will of a spouse. As indicated by Article 16 of The Universal Declaration of Human Rights, people who have achieved the time of adolescence reserve the option to wed "with no constraint because of race, nationality or religion." Love is not bounded by religion, society, rituals, culture, and thoughts. The best way to expression your love is in the form of marriage or parenting your children. If you really love someone immensely, you accept everything. You do not think much about what is right or what is wrong. You feel and do everything that is the will of the beloved.
LOVE OUT OF THE LIMITS OF RELIGION. THAT IS LOVE!!


By: J. Brinkley

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