But also, my boyfriend is a huge introvert, while I, on the other hand, am a huge extrovert.
I like to go out to restaurants, want to go on double-dates, go out and do cute dates on the weekends, and just enjoy being in the company of people.
Introvert-extrovert relationships can be wonderful and satisfying, but they definitely require communication and compromise, which is one thing they have in common with, oh, every other kind of relationship in existence. Is there a specific event you want to attend or person you want to see? Knowing what's a "maybe" and what's a "hard no" for your partner makes it easier to find middle ground. Your introvert partner is not going to adore every single person in your life, so prioritize!
Here are some tips for keeping your introvert-extrovert relationship running smoothly: 1. This means you have to be much more specific than "I feel like going out." "Well, I don't." Why do you want to go out? Decide who your sweetheart needs to get along with, and work to nurture the most important relationships.
Don't assume the answer is the same for everyone — you may be feeling like, "We never do anything together," while your partner thinks you're in paradise because there's nothing better than reading your separate books side-by-side every evening.
A couple of weeks ago, I was late-night browsing on the app Whisper (like most people who know they should be going to bed but just don't feel like it do).
Most of the time on Whisper, most secrets are usually dumb things like "I was interested, knowing my boyfriend and I are complete opposites who make it work, I wanted to know what other people said. A bunch of people responded with things talking about communication, complimenting each other, how being different makes sure relationships are never boring, and being dedicated.