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Moving in together may be both joyful and terrifying. You’ve probably only seen your sweetheart in his or her own setting, and on their best behavior, up until now. When you move in together, you have to see all of your partner’s sides on a daily basis. In the United States, cohabitation is on the rise, with the majority of people believing it acceptable to live with an unmarried spouse. 59 percent of persons aged 18 to 44 have cohabitated, and 50 percent have been married at some point in their life. Moving in together comes with its own set of obstacles, like dividing duties, dividing money, and determining how much time to spend together. We asked three relationship gurus for suggestions on how to make moving in together as painless as possible. Out of convenience, it may be tempting to move in together. There could be a variety of practical reasons for this: your lease is up, you spend so much time at your partner’s house anyhow, you’ll both save money, or your roommate has recently moved out. Perhaps you don’t even reside in the same city, and one of you is ready to relocate across the nation to save the hassle and expense of frequent travel. Regardless of the outside influences, it’s critical to make the conscious decision that moving in together is the best next step for your relationship. Many people choose to live in the other person’s home or apartment, but if you do, proceed with caution. However, if someone is moving into someone else’s space, it should be treated as a new space rather than someone’s old space. The person moving in should have an equal voice in what stays and what leaves, as well as how the space is decorated. They should feel as if the area belongs to them as much as it does to their partner. Concepcion also suggests signing a lease on a new place jointly and doing it on purpose. “Keep track of when your leases expire and set a date to move in together.” If one of your leases expires sooner than expected, ask your landlord for a few extra months to pay rent on a month-to-month basis. “That way, if one of you gets cold feet when the time comes, you’ll still have a place to live,” she suggests.

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