They become very concerned if the other person doesn't call them quickly or doesn't want to see them with increasing frequency," says Jo Ann White, a relationship expert and psychology instructor at Temple University in Philadelphia. Many times, she says, one partner simply doesn't want to move that fast.So, tossing away someone simply because they want to take it slow could turn out to be a big mistake. Sadock, MD, notes that getting swept up in romantic desire is not, in and of itself, a bad thing, as long as we don't subject our partner to our fantasies too soon.There is perhaps nothing quite as exhilarating as the heady feeling of falling deeply, madly, passionately in love.While some call the magic "limerence" -- that almost mystical connection of body, mind and spirit -- others say it's simply the most powerful sexual chemistry they ever experienced.Better Business Bureau encourages you to check with the appropriate agency to be certain any requirements are currently being met.BBB promotes truth in advertising by contacting advertisers whose claims conflict with the BBB Code of Advertising.The end result, she says is that one partner is playing by one set of relationship rules, while the other may not even be on the game board.
"Some people, particularly those who rush into marriage, have this idea that they are going to be madly in love with their partner 24/7. Research shows that at least part of that initial "WOW" feeling we get with our partners may have more to do with fluctuations in brain chemistry than flutters of the heart.
How do you know when to hold on and when to let go?
Experts say it all boils down to just a few old fashioned bylaws of romance: seem a bit conventional, experts say one of the best ways to win at love is to hold off physical intimacy until you really get to know someone.
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television series -- spawned not only a book, but a dating revolution that, for a while, turned many singles' lives upside down.
"Sex changes everything," says relationship coach and matchmaker Melissa Darnay.