So whether or not non-monogamy works for everyone, this study suggests it's safe to say that plenty of people have, at the very least, tried it.
Traditional relationship advice may dictate that monogamy is the only way to have a successful, trusting relationship, but it's actually fairly common for people to seek out alternative relationship structures.
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And what the researchers found will be surprising news to anyone who thinks that open relationships, polyamory, and the like aren't "normal." About 21% of the study's participants reported having had some kind of non-monogamous relationship — which the study defined as "any relationship in which all partners agree that each may have romantic and/or sexual relationships with other partners" — at some point in their lives.
The researchers noted that, although age, race, political affiliations, and socio-economic status didn't affect the likelihood that someone had experienced a non-monogamous relationship, people who identified as gay, lesbian, or bisexual were slightly more likely than those who identified as heterosexual to have been in an open relationship.