Relationship capital is a term we use to describe the value of a relationship. A relationship that has value, and is beneficial to the partners involved, is considered to be a relationship capital.
It is a bit counterintuitive, but it’s actually kind of a neat trick of mathematics. I like to think of it this way: If you have a dollar bill, there are only two things you can do with it: Spend it or throw it away. If you have a relationship that has value, it’s not just a dollar bill. It’s not just a dollar bill because the value of the relationship is reflected in the dollar bill.
A relationship capital is basically a relationship that has some sort of value, because it’s beneficial to the partners involved. It’s a relationship where the partners have value. These can be people, things, or even companies.
Relationship capital is a different kind of currency. It is an intangible value that is created from the existence of the relationship itself. It can be a person, a place, a service, a company, a relationship, a system, an action, and even a relationship of love.
When it comes to relationship capital, we’re not talking about a relationship where the partners have some sort of intrinsic value. That would be like if the partnership itself was worth something. We’re not talking about relationships where the partners own something of value. That would be like buying a brand new car.
We are talking about relationships that are created from the existence of a relationship. It can be a person, a place, a service, a company, a relationship, a system, an action, and even a relationship of love.
I know that some people find it difficult to give a relationship a capital-by-relationship score because of how different it is to a relationship between two people. However, the idea that the capital-by-relationship value of a relationship is determined by how much the partners actually value each other is a really important idea. It seems like a lot of people would just think, “Well, they’re partners and they’re together.
No, that doesn’t make a lot of sense. We can’t just say that a relationship is a relationship because it is. A lot of relationships are relationships without much real value. And we can find the real value. We can’t just say that a relationship is a relationship because its capital-by-relationship value is the sum of the partners’ real values. There can be many different ways to look at a relationship.
In a society where the capital-by-relationship value is the sum of a couple’s real values, the capital-by-capital-by-relationship value is the total sum of a couple’s real values. When you add the two values together, you have the capital-by-capital-by-relationship value. In other words, the relationship capital of two people is the sum of all their real values.
The capital-by-relationship value of a relationship is the sum of a couple’s real values, which is, in turn, the sum of their partners’ real values. We see real values in our culture and society all the time. For example, you can see real values in the ways we define love and sex, the way we judge a person’s worth, and how we treat people.