The worry may be a general habit, but now it is turned on the subject of the relationship: worry about what the other person said, worry about what they meant by it, worry about how you reacted, worry about the relationship not working out, worry about what if it does work out, how will your parents react..and on.
Being anxious is a mood killer, and will not make you attractive to a potential mate. Try to tap into your self-confidence and trust that if the relationship is meant to work out, it will. Ignoring red flags: If someone doesn't show up when you're supposed to meet, that's a red flag.
Often people tend to do this if there is a problem with low self-esteem.
Valuing yourself enough to put your needs on the table as well as the other person's is key in establishing balance and harmony.
This can lead to pitfalls of setting up unrealistic expectations and subsequent disillusionment, or depression if the relationship doesn't work out. Obsessing over details: This one is common with those who worry.
A healthy relationship is one between two equals, both giving and receiving in reciprocal fashion.
If you find that you are in a relationship that has a lot of benefits but there are some kinks that need to be addressed, best to discover effective ways of handling these conflicts early on.
Let things evolve a bit, as you get to know someone. Avoidance of intimacy: While this one is traditionally men's domain, women are quickly catching up in the fear of commitment zone.
Patience and restraint are required here, even though you may feel pressed for time. Modern society imposes so many requirements and expectations on what makes for a "good catch," and that makes it hard to sort through whether someone would be a good choice for us.