Added: Elric Celestin - Date: 12.02.2022 03:44 - Views: 32396 - Clicks: 8365
A lunch break phone call to check-in.
A late afternoon Gchat to LOL together over a ridiculous meme. Some of us talk to our SOs a lot throughout the work day.
But how often should you talk to your partner during work hours? Is it possible to have too much of a good thing? And if so, how much is too much communication? Texting has put us in contact with our ificant others far more frequently than couples in decades. In fact, Pew Research Center research from revealed that 85 percent of young people in romantic relationships expect to hear from their SO at least once a dayif not more.
While 35 percent of participants said they expect their boo to reach out every few hours, just 11 percent expect communication every hour. In fact, a study of couples between the ages of 18 and 25 found that people who have similar texting styles to their SOs are more satisfied in their relationships.
You want to connect because you feel affectionate, supportive and companionable. It seems that texting can either strengthen your bond or drive you apart — ultimately, it comes down to the intention behind your texts. Not only that, but a study published in Computers in Human Behavior found that a simple supportive text can actually make a difference when your SO is stressing out. Researchers from the University of California recruited 75 women to and tasked them with preparing a speech to give publicly.
While they were working on it, some of those women received a text from their partners offering some encouraging and empowering words, and some did not. However, Masini says there are some factors to keep in mind when assessing how healthy your texting habits are with your boo. She also notes that there may be certain times when special circumstances affect your communication frequency. Keep the channels of communication open and experiment. Think of this as a stellar opportunity to talk with your boo about your communication habits and needs — how they might differ, and how you might compromise.
By Rebecca Strong.
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