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Long Distance Relationships Facts


Here are some facts about long distance relationships. Let's see how you compare with the rest of the world ...

 60% of long-distance relationships last, which is great news!. Academic researchers report that 37% of long-distance couples break up within 3 months of becoming geographically close. Couples are just as likely to break up during the distance phase as they are after distance ends.

A survey of long-distance couples found that 27% had never lived near each other. About 50% of couples in the survey had met each other online. This is why you should READ THIS GUIDE!

Pew Research reports, “One-quarter of internet users with recent dating experience (24%) have used the internet or email to maintain a long-distance romantic relationship.” 

Long-distance couples also use social media more than other couples. While social media can provide feelings of connection, it can also breed jealousy and be used to monitor faithfulness and commitment. Important facts haw demonstrated that the minimal interaction you should have requires that at least you can hear the voice of your partner. It's even better when you can see the eyes.

This is why video calling has drastically changed the landscape of long-distance communication. Despite the limits of technology, a 2013 study found that disruptions in audio or video quality aren’t always a bad thing. Couples often use interruptions as an opportunity to clarify meaning, give a compliment, or insert a joke. This is usually a great way to let the adrenaline flow calm down in case of an argument.

But technology also helps couples in long distance relationships to have better intimate times with the help of web connected toys LIKE THESE ONES.

Here are some advices for better long distance relationships from Joe Pinsker:

“1. Communicate over a variety of platforms to make up for the constraints of each (and write letters, which can serve as nice physical reminders of the relationship).
2. Come up with a plan for how and when to have hard conversations.
3. Share small, mundane details and, when possible, everyday experiences, such as streaming a movie together.
4. Make time for both routine check-ins and spontaneous conversations.
5. Remember that living together might be an adjustment.”