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“It makes it look like you're really keen and I’d be worried about putting the other person off.Also what if I changed my mind about them in the meantime? “I often find myself really into someone I’m seeing, but then totally go off them one date later, so I’m wary about making future plans,” Alice added.
Newlywed husbands and wives would take turns answering (often risque) questions while their spouses ...What’s more, particularly in the early stages, if your love interest isn’t on the same page as you after two months of dating, they’re more likely to freak out if you invite them to your parents’ 30th wedding anniversary party in five months’ time.“I would never break the Date-Time Continuum,” 23-year-old Alice* from Leicester told .For those of you who are not familiar with said continuum, it is a very simple commandment: thou shalt not make plans with someone further in the future than the amount of time you’ve been dating.The origin of the theory is unclear, but it was popularised thanks to US TV series, , and the Lord of dating rules, Barney Stinson: Ted: “Stella and I are going to her sister’s wedding in six months.” Barney: “Wait, how long have you and Stella been dating? You can’t make any plans with Stella for anything more than three months in the future.