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It's a natural part of growing up to develop romantic feelings and sexual attractions to others.

These new feelings can be exciting — or even confusing at first.

Because this culture’s greatest fear is being alone—according to the media in which Americans are constantly immersed. According to recent studies, the average American takes in about 3,500 to 5,000 marketing messages a day and spends about 41 hours per week using technology such as cell phones, TV, video games, music and the Internet.

Everyone is spending vast amounts of time engaged in mediated reality and less time engaged with each other.

In past cultures, people came together because their parents arranged it or they wanted to join lands or kingdoms; love was secondary. This over-emphasis on love is encouraged by media that tells stories, sings songs and writes books about how true love conquers all, is ultimately fulfilling, brings a never-ending wealth of happiness and is rarely marred by significant conflict.

Sure, everyone knows real love doesn’t work this way, but that doesn’t mean those tantalizing (and insistent) images don’t affect people’s hopes for romance—and, in turn, cause disappointment in the mundane drone of the day to day.

Here’s how one Greatist writer learned to cope with being single when (almost) everyone else her age had already paired off.

“But the men I was introduced to were told what I wanted and shared those dreams. From the off we were on the same page and then it was only a matter of finding someone I also found physically attractive and that was Mark, the third man I met.” Wilkinson is far from alone.Experts are only at the very beginning of understanding how this fast-changing electronic culture will impact human love and relationships in the long term.Because of media and technology, the ways in which people fall in love, connect within relationship and experience sexuality are different than any other generation before this one.“A colonial house was centered around a fireplace to keep warm.The fear was being cold,” says Derek Melleby, the director for the College Transition Initiative at the Center for Parent/Youth Understanding. The fear is being disconnected.” In other words, American culture values connection and intimacy above all else. However, they also have a polarizing effect on relationships.On again, off again, then back on—turns out those tumultuous relationships are pretty common among young adults.