Marrying early has its advantages, especially for women, argues Los Angeles-based doctor Mark McDonald.
One of the most pressing issues is the biological clock. Women who delay marriage often find themselves in a rush to find a suitable partner, leading to hurried decisions that may result in less-than-ideal marriages. This urgency undermines the entire marital decision-making process, making it far less likely to choose well when under such pressure.
There are also several other good reasons to get married early.
For starters, it’s easier to get pregnant at a younger age, and you’ll have the opportunity to have more children if you wish. Additionally, women in their 30s face a significant disadvantage when looking for a husband, as they typically marry up while men usually marry down. The popular notion of “sowing one’s oats” often translates to accumulating emotional baggage, which can be detrimental in the long run.
Another point to consider is the balance between career and family life.
Having children first and focusing on a career later is generally less stressful than trying to juggle both simultaneously. This approach has worked well for many successful women, including Supreme Court Justice Sandra Day O’Connor. It allows you to give your full attention to each life stage, making both your family life and your career more fulfilling.
The benefits of early marriage extend to the family as well.
Your children will have the opportunity to know their grandparents, which can be an enriching experience for them. Grandparents can also be a significant help when your kids are young, providing an additional layer of support that can be invaluable. This multi-generational interaction has numerous benefits, both emotional and practical.
It’s important to reject the feminist propaganda that discourages early marriage.
Making a commitment at a younger age can provide a stable foundation upon which to build a family and fulfilling life.
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