The goal is to do so without burning bridges and preferably to get her to get in touch more often. But that she would be more open to meet more frequently to be able to build some connection (or not). You sound very much like "I don't have anything better to do, so let's see each other." This is not flattering for her, as it makes her your fallback plan for when you have nothing else to do.I want to clarify that this is not about going further on a physical level. You sound needy and bored, which is not attractive.Also, you ask her what she's doing, which makes you sound controlling, which you go on to kinda confirm: This comes off as: you decided for her that she should spend time with you rather than reading her book. I'm not surprised by her reaction, as I immediately ditch anyone who displays a tendency to think they're entitled to make decisions for me.
But the furthest we've gone is cuddling during a movie night at my apartment.The thing is now, although we have a great time when we meet and write everyday, I'm kinda starting to lose interest because everything is going too damn slow.I am currently dating a girl (19) who I (21) really like.She really does look good and has a great character.Coffee Meets Bagel, for example, which launched in 2012, presents women with one "bagel" — i.e. (Men receive up to 21 matches every day and select the people they like, so the app chooses women's bagels from among the men who indicated they liked them.) The League, which hit the online-dating scene in 2015, is a more selective dating app for ambitious (or ambitious-seeming) young professionals: You have to give access to your Linked In profile and get approved. Then there's dating app Happn, which debuted in 2014 in Paris, and allows you to see people you've crossed paths with (geographically).
Users who subscribe to Happn Essential get 10 chances to "Say Hi" to another user every day.
And as most everyone who's used a dating app can attest, you can swipe for hours and match with dozens of people, only to not hear back from anyone or have your conversations peter out.
Ashley Fetters, a 26-year-old editor at GQ, told The Atlantic's Julie Beck that "there's an illusion of plentifulness," adding, "It makes it look like the world is full of more single, eager people than it probably is." Having someone restrict your dating options for you may be the smartest decision you can make.
Could there be someone or many people better out there?
Ultimately, that may not be the most productive question to ask.
Limiting your options could be the smartest move when it comes to dating, since having too many options can make it harder to choose anyone.