It doesn’t make sense to go to mine.” After some period of time you’ve GOT to see his space.
It’s hard to really know a person without seeing where they live, so if he’s giving you the stiff arm about a visit to his home, chances are something’s amiss.
It is common and natural to share a person’s connection to you when you introduce them, i.e. How does your guy handle last minute schedule changes? We’re not suggesting that you test him, but if a legitimate change is needed, consider how he would react.
“This is my father, Bill.” Some men will try to trot out the old “I’m not into labels” sawhorse, but if he introduces you as “a friend,” that’s exactly what you are. If you texted him and said, “Wednesday something has come up. Does he act like a man who is completely booked up and juggling several priorities?
Plenty of guys hang out with women consistently, are physically intimate, say they care/have feelings, but then turn around and say "I don't want to have a girlfriend." There's a heavy connotation with the word.So the status defense mechanisms are using words that are not as serious as "boyfriend or girlfriend" such as: we are dating, we are hanging out, we are talking, etc.Things get a little weird when one person starts peppering the other person with questions about what's going on, or "what are we?But at the same time I understand how someone can get nervous if someone doesn't call them a boyfriend/girlfriend after a while. My favorite are the story is (and I think this happens more often than I think): the guy is with with friends or family and says:"This is my , so-and-so," and it's the first time he's ever referred to her that way. It's a scary step, just like the saying "I love you" step.So I'm still divided; do you think it's legitimate to get hung up on "titles"?