Vacations can save romantic relationships, survey finds

Three in five said a romantic trip saved their relationship

Having trouble in your relationship? A vacation might be just what you and your partner need, according to a new survey.

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The study, conducted by OnePoll and Apple Vacations, found that almost three in five Americans said a vacation saved their relationship.

The results of the study were published Monday in a video by 72 Point U.S.

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According to the video, 61 percent of respondents said they went on a vacation in order to “reignite the romance in their relationship,” with half saying the trip was used for alone time together.

Being on vacation with a significant other allowed 61 percent of respondents to experience more romance than their everyday lives, the survey found.

The ways they experienced romance included a variety of methods, including receiving compliments (37 percent), giving compliments (50 percent), dressing up (53 percent) and eating out for a fancy meal (57 percent).

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“Many resorts offer romantic amenities such as dinner for two on the beach, couples massages, and mimosa breakfasts’ in bed,” Anna Maria Addesso, marketing director for Apple Vacations, said in a statement, according to the caption of the video.

According to a survey by OnePoll and Apple Vacations, 61 percent of respondents said they went on vacation in order to inspire more romance in their relationship.

“For even more excitement, book a tour together and immerse yourselves in the destination,” Addesso added. “It’s very easy to add any of these options to your vacation and surprise your loved one.”

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The survey also found that 31 percent of respondents eloped while on a romantic vacation and 64 percent received a surprise gift.

However, it reportedly only takes one week before the romance from a trip together dies down, the survey found.

For its findings, OnePoll and Apple Vacations polled 2,000 Americans who have traveled with their significant others.

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