@Ruby2019, Being a man, it is difficult for me to comprehend what you are going through. However, having supported my spouse who went through a similar situation after our marriage, I am able to relate to what you are experiencing. It is hard to get over what you had experienced and the disappointment you are encountering as opposed to the expectation to lead a normal happy life after marriage. It is unfortunate many marriages, if not all, bring more sadness to women than happiness. It is very important that you don't give up discussing what you are experiencing with your husband no matter how less supportive he is. One clear way you can overcome this ordeal is when you establish a channel to communicate your ordeal with someone who is with you. Even if you go to the therapist, he/she was going to say that your husband should be on your side listening to you patiently. Even if your husband doesn't say anything and just listen, that would be a big relief for you instead of walking away when you were about to say something. If the therapist asks you to take medicines, please make sure you intensify your activities as these medicines add a lot of weight which in turn will bring down your self-confidence and morale. I am so glad you have understood the situation well and would like to make yourself better instead of correcting the people who would never make an attempt to correct themselves. It is my humble view that it is not the words said by them that affect you but how your mind reacts to it that has a profound impact on your well-being. You can always refuse to accept what they say and build that self-confidence in you that there is nothing wrong with you. There are three aspects to what we experience. You have a choice to receive the words of others or not. You can reject it at the time of receipt itself. That is what we need to do if the words are hostile for no reason. The second stage is a reaction. When you expand this reaction, you hurt yourself more. Try to curtail your reaction by distancing the inlaws in your mind. The third stage is the response. Please use the response moderately only for the words that separate you from your husband. All other chatter you can ignore as wasted energy from your inlaws. Another important piece of advice I give you is as you cry or don't respond, those who constantly hurt you are emboldened and realize that they have achieved what they wanted to achieve. More you demonstrate that their words have no impact on you, they will get frustrated. Don't doubt once that there could be truth in what they were saying. Have self-confidence. If I were you, I will consider myself first, my husband next, and distance the inlaws to the third stage. Your inner feeling that they are close to you is what creates the hurt in you. Many ILites have given wonderful suggestions here. I have read all of them and feel that they have provided great advice to you. Remember, your well-being is the #1 priority for you. You have a right to be happy which is what we all pursue in life. It is my humble view that you need to forgive them inside of you but no need to communicate that to anyone. Forgiving facilitates healing faster when forgetting is difficult. But it is not easy. I am in complete agreement with @DDream's statement above that it doesn't mean what they did to you is right but you decided to move on to make your life happier. My best wishes to you.