There are many different signs to look for when you’re trying to determine if someone is romantically interested in you. These are different for both men and women, and include both physical and emotional signs. It’s often hard to detect these small signals, particularly when you’re nervous or worried you may be interpreting things wrong, so find below some helpful suggestions of things to look for when you’re wondering if someone is feeling interest for you.
Falling in love with someone who loves you back is a peak experience. It changes your world; it feels so good and natural that you just want to enjoy it and go with the flow. But the great news is that a good thing can be even better. As your romance deepens into a genuine relationship, you can check it for a few vital signs indicating that it will enable you and your partner to benefit and grow.
• FEELINGS OF SELF WORTH: Does each of you feel good about who you are on your own, without your partner around? Can you both enjoy spending some time doing things alone? Your relationship will be even healthier if you enjoy your own company and have a strong regard for yourself, as well as for your partner.
• COMMUNICATION: Are you both comfortable expressing what you want and need from the other? When you’re so emotionally involved, it’s easy to assume that your partner will know or sense your wishes as a matter of course. If this doesn’t happen, you can feel let down. It’s better for both of you to be up front about what you need. In the same way, if something your partner does or says bothers you, your relationship will grow stronger if you talk calmly about your hurt or annoyance instead of stifling your reaction.
• RESPECT FOR DIFFERENCES: Even if you’re so well suited that you seem to be “made for each other,” you and your partner are individuals. You’ll have some differences—whether in politics, in beliefs, or in the fact that only one of you likes Hawaiian pizza. If you accept each other’s uniqueness instead of trying to change the other to be more like yourself, this just makes your relationship more interesting!
• ABILITY TO NEGOTIATE: No matter how much in love you are, there’s no way you’re going to agree on everything all the time, right? If one of you always gives in on plans or choices to please the other or avoid conflict, resentment will be the eventual result. The healthier route is negotiation: putting your different wants or needs on the table, discussing them, and perhaps working out a compromise in which each of you gets some of what you want.
• SEPARATE INTERESTS AND FRIENDS: If your partner doesn’t share the passion for, say, bird-watching that you enjoyed before the two of you met, there’s no need to forsake the hobby totally in favor of activities or interests the two of you pursue together. Your own interests and passions are part of what makes you who you are, and your relationship is stronger if you continue to be yourself. Chances are also good that each of you has some friendships that started before your relationship. It’s healthy to continue spending some time with those friends on your own. How much time? That’s where the communication and negotiation may be helpful.
• TRUST: When you’re in a healthy relationship, you are confident that your partner will always tell you the truth (even when it might be something you don’t like hearing). You also know that when your partner makes a promise or commits to an action, he or she will follow through as completely as possible. This kind of trust is precious; it helps you both feel secure in your relationship.
• LAUGHTER: A shared sense of humor is a great asset to any relationship. Having a good laugh together when you can both acknowledge a funny angle on a disagreement brings you closer. For healthy relationships, laughter is good medicine.
A common misconception that is widely followed when writing love poems or just poetry in general is the forcing of rhyme. Rhyme does not need to be incorporated in poetry. In fact, poetry is much better when it isn’t so sing-song like. I have to admit that it is tempting when writing poetry to just start rhyming every verse. However, when you are finished and you read the poem back, it sounds more like a nursery rhyme than a poem. A poem is a conveying of emotion through images, metaphors, diction, syntax, and other such devices. All of those devices should be organic to the speaker.
There is a marvelous web site that has a huge collection of romantic wedding songs. The collection is divided into prelude songs, processional songs, bride entrance songs, interlude songs, recessional songs, and postlude songs for the wedding ceremony itself. Then, for the reception there are first dance songs, mother and son dance songs, father and daughter dance songs, cake cutting songs, and last dance songs. Go to this web site to find them all: http://www.weddingwire.com/wedding-songs