Late spring marks the unofficial start of “wedding season,” and with that, plenty of couples are gearing up to exchange vows. But not everyone who plans to get married actually goes through with it — and the “cold feet” phenomenon has something to do with it.
These pre-wedding jitters have been blamed for wedding postponements and cancellations, but experts say they’re much more common than most people realize, even in couples who end up married. “It’s very normal to have cold feet before you get married,” clinical psychologist Thea Gallagher, an assistant professor at NYU Langone Health and co-host of the Mind in View podcast, tells Yahoo Life.
If you or your partner develop cold feet, it’s understandable