The problem with this dynamic is that seeing each other too frequently in the very beginning forges an illusion of intimacy and dependence, even though each person truly knows that it takes months — or even years — to truly get to know someone."You hardly know someone, yet you're developing an emotional dependency on them — that's a scary thought.it's that you're becoming dependent on a particular version of them, the one that you meet when you first start dating."When you first meet someone, the information you begin to acquire is over-emphasized," Anita A. "You don’t have much to go on in the beginning, so the actions your date takes or the details they give you take on more significance.In a long-term relationship, you’ve spent more time with someone and you have a bigger context into which to put their behaviors and quirks." So if you spend too much time together, you take the few bits that you know about the person and then just project what you want to onto the rest.
To be safe, couples would serve themselves well to see each other once a week for the first month, and then increase the frequency with each week after that point."When you meet someone you like and feel attracted to, it is perfectly normal to want to see that person all the time," Meyers writes."But simply wanting something, of course, does not necessarily mean that it is good for you.Then you fall for that person, before you learn who they really are.