We Are not going to sugarcoat it: A new relationship is all sorts of things are tricky. Firstly here is the difficult What are we talk???. Then the stresses of meeting up his friends, dividing your time and dare we say it uttering those three all-important words: “I love you.” So, we have asked of the some of all our favorite relationship advice, and relationship experts to share their tips and experiences for navigating the first few months in a relationship.
When anyone it comes to new relationship, DON’T tensed and worry about this labels.
“Unless you have introduced a label maker into your love life, and ambiguity may still longer over where you and the man who fall in the relationship caste system. So, if you are not sure what title to best to show upon him, remove all the awkwardness and wordness and stick with his name. Because you, and I mean it, This is a Scott’ has never been misconstrued.”
And DO reduce the stress level of meeting the parents and others .Don’t wait for him to invite you to meet his parents and another person’s . Take the bull by the horns and do it first. says Larry Wilson, founder and CEO His or her suggestion? Invite him to a well-populated family party and gathering , so you two won’t be the center of attention. “This way, after brief introductions and instructions are made, Mom and Dad will be busy and entertaining, and you two won’t be the main focus of attention. when the all persons of four of you have a more intimate and gathering meeting, they will be a familiarity between you all that will make everyone more relaxed.
DON’T move to the fast when you’re in a new and first relationship.
“In a new relationship, it’s really easy to blow out too fast in the honeymoon phase and want to spend every waking second together,and spend time with each other “It can be the either side of end of a relationship if your partner feels that the mystery and your feelings is gone. Whether it’s going out with friends or spending a couple nights to feel alone, it is important to retain your own space and time.”
DO learn to divide your time.
“The 50-30-20 rule is the division of your leisure time: No more than 50 percent with your significant other, 30 percent with friends and family and 20 percent me time,'” Says Wendy Atterberry, relationship advice columnist Use the division to avoid burning out on the relationship, alienating your friends and losing your identity. “Plus, it’s good to keep your new guy wanting more. If things work out, you’ll have plenty of time in the future to spend together. And if they don’t work out? You’ll be glad your best buds have your back.”
DON’T use texting to discuss your relationship.
“Texting is great for checking in with a funny quip when you’re stuck at work or to touch base if you’re making plans for later, but if you need to discuss anything deeper than that, stick to phone calls or, better yet, face-to-face discussions,” says Atterberry. “If you can’t handle the hard stuff in person, you’re either with the wrong person or you aren’t ready for a serious relationship.”
DO stay true to yourself.
“Be yourself and never compromise your values and opinions. This should go without saying…but Must be said,” says Wilson. “Compromise is awesome, but if you start to give in on issues early on, it sets a bad precedent for future dealings.”
DON’T compare your new boyfriend with your ex.
“Internal comparisons are unavoidable. But unless you’re going to tell me how much better I am in bed than he is—and even this is risky—it’s better to observe the golden rule: Don’t talk about other guys until you’re super secure in your relationship,” says our own Glamour.com blogger John Ortved.
DO let him know your boundaries.
“PDA is something that totally varies by couple and person. Just be sure to be vocal to whomever you’re dating about your likes and dislikes physically—this extends beyond PDA to what you want in the bedroom, too,” says Fineman. “If you’re uncomfortable with public touching or hand-holding, just make sure that your guy doesn’t mistake that for a lack of interest in him.”
DON’T pretend your relationship is something more than it really is.
“There’s nothing wrong with being a booty call if that’s what you want and you know that’s what you are,” says Atterberry. “But if you’re looking for more, don’t fool yourself into thinking you can work your way up’ or make him fall for you. If he wanted to date you, he’d be taking you out on dates in the first place, period. If a boyfriend is what you want and a booty call’s what you’ve got, move on already, and keep yourself available for the real deal.”
DO continue to be a happy, independent woman
“Don’t suddenly rely on him—or anyone—for your happiness. Always remember how good your life was pre-Mr. Wonderful,” says Wilson. “It’s funny, in an argument it would be rude to say something like, I don’t need you anymore. I was happy before I ever met you!’ But it’s not rude to think it! You always have yourself to fall back on, and that’s as good as it gets.”