A Twitter user has revealed the hilarious trick he uses to go back to his girlfriend if she annoys him
Twitter user Theodore Gussie went to the social media platform on Wednesday 26 June to show that he often edits the face of his girlfriend Adilene Venegas to make her forehead look larger in photos if she annoys him.
The Chicago-based user, using the username @ Tgflx1, has shared several examples of his work in the now viral tweet and fellow social media users cannot get enough of the hilarious tactics.
Funny! Twitter user Theodore Gussie revealed that he often edits his girlfriend's photos to make her forehead look bigger if she has irritated him
Humorous! The Chicago-based user (L) using the username @ Tgflx1 has shared several examples of his work in the now viral tweet
Amusing: Theodore said he usually doesn't post the photos, but after seeing how much attention his first photo received, he decided to share some other examples
Comparison: he shared a before (L) and after (R) photo of himself and Adilene, after he had edited the second photo to make her forehead look bigger than in real life
Theodore & # 39; s tweet read: & # 39; Sometimes my girl pisses me off, I upload photos & # 39; s with her forehead edited to be a little bigger. & # 39;
He shared an example of a photo he had edited, in which Adilene's forehead was edited to look considerably larger than normal.
After sharing the tweet the virus went off. More than 260,000 Twitter users enjoyed the tweet and received another 46,000 shares.
He clearly noticed the interest of others in his hilarious tactics and shared some other examples of his work.
He revealed that he is adjusting the size of Adilene & # 39; s forehead, depending on how angry she made him.
& # 39; I don't normally place them, but this is actually something. I fold her head slightly or drastically, depending on the anger level of fun, & # 39; he said.
He shared two sets of comparison images. Two images were unprocessed photos of himself and Adilene.
Meanwhile, the following two photos showed how he had used editing tools to change his girlfriend's face.
Tactics: since Theodore shared his tweet, the virus has gone, with more than 260,000 likes, 46,000 shares and thousands of responses
Love: After seeing how much attention his hilarious tweet garnered, Theodore jokingly tweeted that Adilene & # 39; s & # 39; heart is larger than her head & # 39 ;, before adding that he loves her
Light-footed: Adilene responded to the viral tweet and jokingly said that although she can never forgive Theodore, she still loves him
And since he shared the tweet, it has collected more than 260,000 likes and more than 46,000 shares.
Similarly, it has collected more than 1,000 comments.
Many users found the tactic amusing, as someone wrote: & # 39; If it is someone who has earned the spot for the goofiest, it is you. & # 39;
Another user said: & # 39; This made me laugh out loud for five minutes. & # 39;
Another user mentioned the masterful work of the photo & # 39; s while another user said: & # 39; I am angry, I never thought of that. & # 39;
Meanwhile, a joke user said: & # 39; That's just like my normal forehead size. & # 39;
And it seems that the Twitter user living in Chicago is not the only person who has creatively thought of coming back to their partner.
One user has shared photos of himself and his wife, explaining that he has edited her face on photos.
& # 39; Dude, I edited my wife's face on photos & she never thought it was as funny as me, & # 39; he said.
Concerned: more than 1,000 responses gathered on the tweet, including comments from people who praised Theodore for his funny sense of humor, as well as others who use similar tactics
Relationship psychologist John Gottman said that couples who use humor to fight an argument are generally more successful than those who don't.
He wrote on his blog, The Gottman Institute, that the use of humor in an argument can break the tension between those involved.
& # 39; It's pretty easy to get caught up in the power of a single argument, but what if you took a few steps back to explore the anatomy of all your arguments, & # 39; he wrote. & # 39; How do they start? How do they escalate? How do they get off the rails? How do they end?
& # 39; If you could map them, understand them, predict them, maybe you could defuse them. Kindness helps.
& # 39; It may pave the way for you to repair and remind you that your relationship is greater than your argument. Humor helps. It can break the tension of the moment and offer the opportunity to reconnect.
I do not suggest that some arguments are not worth pursuing. Approximately 31% of them must be addressed. It could be your birthday. Her relationship. His addiction.
& # 39; Whatever it is, if you can solve an argument, do it. When you can't, you can recognize and remember that you're normal, that kindness and humor help, and that in the end perspective is the key, & he added.
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