On the one hand, as you learn about who you are, you may decide that your current relationship doesn't complement you as well as it should, which is totally OK.
Students carrying over high school relationships into college may be bucking the odds, but it hasn’t stopped them from trying.
Of all college relationships, nearly 33 percent are long-distance, according to an i Village survey. If you’re out of college, think about your Facebook friends: How many are still together with — or even married to — their high school sweethearts?
As someone who dated my high school sweetheart until the end of my second year of college, I know just how challenging it can be.
No matter how much you want them to be, things just aren't the same as they were back in high school.
You and your bae can commiserate over the hell your professors are putting you through, or you can let it get the best of you; it's totally your choice.
People love to talk just to hear their own voices, but the only voices that matter are the ones actually in the relationship.
In high school, it's basically guaranteed you'll see your SO at least five days a week.
When you take into account school-related events like prom and football games, you're already going on a lot of special "dates" without having to actually plan anything.
If you and your SO are lucky enough to feel the same attraction to each other long after the honeymoon phase, you're on the right track.
The overall lifestyle changes between high school and college are enough to cause some serious stress both in and out of a relationship.
Some people won't support your choice to stay in your high school relationship, while others will be waiting for you to get married.