Relationship report

Intimacy Quiz

Discover your intimacy style with our Intimacy Test. This comprehensive quiz helps you understand your unique approach to closeness in relationships. Complete the test and get your relationship report today, offering insights into your intimacy style and suggestions to enhance your connections.
Sample report

Intimacy Styles Quiz

Relationship Mapping
Get to discover a map that charts the contours of your unique love expression.
Based on Chapman's 5 love languages, Sternberg’s triangular theory of love, and Gottman’s work on love and conflict.
Additional Insights
Extended feedback on two combined test scales plus practical advice tailored to you character and love styles.
How does this intimacy test help you in your relationship?
This intimacy test aids in your relationship by providing a deeper understanding of your romantic style and communication preferences. It offers insights into what makes you feel loved and how you express love to others, focusing on your preferences for intimacy, passion, and commitment. This understanding can help you and your partner align your expectations and communication styles, leading to a more fulfilling relationship. The practical advice provided by the test can also assist you in expressing your feelings and needs more effectively, thereby fostering better communication. Ultimately, the test aims to help you build stronger, happier relationships by promoting self-awareness and effective communication.

Inside this Intimacy Quiz Report

5 Love Language quiz pdf

5 Love Language quiz pdf

The "5 Love Languages" test is like discovering a fresh dialect in the language of love. It uncovers your natural tendencies in both showing and feeling affection, highlighting how you best connect and feel cherished. Be it through sincere words of affirmation, shared moments of quality time, the exchange of gifts, mutual acts of service, or physical intimacy, it evaluates what works best for you. As part of the report you’ll get the love language test pdf.

3 Love Characters test pdf

3 Love Characters test pdf

The "Love Characters" test illustrates your romantic character traits - the natural ‘you’. Grounded in Sternberg's triangular theory of love, it measures your inclinations in three areas: intimacy, passion, and commitment. The harmony you seek among these dimensions reveals the type of relationship that most resonates with you. You’ll get the love character test pdf.

Combined dual test feedback on your unique love dynamics

Combined dual test feedback on your unique love dynamics

Our goal is to foster understanding, growth, and empowerment. Each test offers a distinct perspective on your romantic encounters, and collectively, they give thorough insights into your individual relationship dynamics. We combine data from both tests into unique insights that can help you act and be more self-aware.

Relationship Report with Practical Recommendations

Relationship Report with Practical Recommendations

Through this report you'll get a solid grasp of your relationship dynamics, enabling you to communicate your needs and desires more effectively with your partner. You’ll become more self-aware by seeing how you like to experience romance, how you naturally show and receive affection, as well as how you balance closeness, excitement, and commitment in a relationship, to get a clearer picture of how you relate to others. This understanding will give you the confidence to talk about your needs and desires more openly and honestly.

The nature and chemistry of romantic love through this intimacy styles quiz
Romantic love, a universal and multifaceted phenomenon, is the focus of this comprehensive report. This report aims to delve deeper into the nature and chemistry of love, offering a unique perspective on individual love styles and relationship dynamics. The intimacy styles quiz, embedded in the report, provides personalized feedback and practical advice, designed by psychologists, on navigating personal and partner interactions. Romantic love, often compared to a potent drug, can elicit a spectrum of responses, from poor concentration to obsessive behavior. Psychologist Frank Tallis even suggests that being in love is the closest many people come to experiencing mental illness. However, passionate love also has numerous positive effects. It can inspire self-improvement, heroic acts, self-sacrifice, and creative achievements. This report, therefore, aims to unlock a deeper understanding of this complex emotion and its impact on our lives.

Explore this intimacy test with your partner
The Relationship Report, generated from the intimacy styles quiz, offers a unique perspective into the nature and chemistry of romantic love. This tool allows couples to understand how each partner prefers to express and receive love, whether it be through verbal affirmations, spending quality time together, or other meaningful gestures. By identifying these preferences, couples can better appreciate and value each other in ways that resonate most deeply. Furthermore, the report provides insights into each partner's romantic inclinations, including their preferences for intimacy, excitement, and commitment. Discussing these findings can lead to a deeper understanding of each other's needs and desires, fostering a stronger, happier bond. This quiz is a simple yet effective method to enhance mutual care and support in a relationship, ultimately enriching the romantic connection.

What does romantic love feel like?

Dating and mating are the conveyor belt of human life, no wonder we care about it - love - so much. The typical symptoms of love types include, per anthropologist H. Fisher and psychologist D. Tennov:
Intrusive Thinking
Being unable to stop thinking about the other person
Aggrandization of the Beloved
Ideolizing the other person we’re in love with
Looking for Clues
Being hyperattentive to the other person’s feelings toward you
Intense Energy
The energy we get when in love can lead us to sleep less, forget to eat, and be active like never before
Mood Swings
Love takes you on a roller coaster of emotions
Sexual desires
A centerpiece of love is sexual activity, that is mutual, and which usually goes in line with a desire for sexual exclusivity
Simply put, love is beyond our control, which is why we say we “fall in love”: falling isn’t voluntary usually
Most often love is fleeting, it’s natural

23 page printable pdf of relationship test feedback to help you

Get Your Intimacy Test

Frequently asked questions

What is intimacy?

Intimacy, a vital component in human relationships, can be defined in various ways. It's often associated with romantic relationships, but intimacy extends beyond that. It includes emotional intimacy, physical intimacy, intellectual intimacy, and experiential intimacy. Emotional intimacy involves sharing feelings and vulnerabilities, while physical intimacy refers to touch and sexual relationships. Intellectual intimacy is about sharing ideas and thoughts, and experiential intimacy involves shared experiences. A deep understanding and acceptance of another person characterizes true intimacy. It fosters trust, deep connection, and a sense of safety. Intimacy is the glue that holds relationships together, be it with a partner, friend, or family member. It helps in building stronger, healthier, and long-lasting relationships. Intimacy is a complex yet rewarding aspect of human interaction that makes us understand and appreciate our connections with others more deeply. Building intimacy requires time, effort, communication, and trust. It's about knowing and understanding the other person on a deeper level, acknowledging their strengths and vulnerabilities, and creating a safe space for them. Remember, intimacy is a vital part of human relationships and vital for our mental and emotional wellbeing.

Do I have intimacy issues?

If you're frequently asking yourself, "Do I have intimacy issues?" it may be a sign that you're struggling with emotional intimacy or physical closeness. Intimacy issues often manifest as a fear of vulnerability, difficulty expressing emotions, or an unwillingness to share personal details. People with these issues often feel anxiety about relationships and avoid deep connections. You might also have trouble maintaining long-term relationships, or find that you're often attracted to unavailable partners. This can lead to patterns of destructive relationships, reinforcing fears around intimacy. Intimacy issues aren't limited to romantic relationships, they may also affect friendships and family connections. It's important to remember that help is available. Therapy or counselling can provide strategies to overcome intimacy issues, fostering healthier relationships. Self-help books and online resources can also offer insights into the root causes of intimacy issues, which often stem from past traumas or childhood experiences. For those searching for answers about intimacy issues, recognizing the problem is the first step towards finding a solution.

How reliable is this intimacy test?

Tests that comprise this relationship assessment report include the five love languages test and the love character (aka love style) test. They measure multiple traits and scales, and have been created based on sound empirical and theoretical frameworks, have been taken by thousands of respondents on and validated using psychometric methods so the scales measure what they are supposed to measure consistently. The empirical foundations behind this report include the following works: Origins of love languages: Chapman, G. (1992). The Five Love Languages: How to Express Heartfelt Commitment to Your Mate. Chicago, IL: Northfield Publishing. Love languages and satisfaction: Egbert, N., & Polk, D. M. (2006). Speaking the language of relational maintenance: A validity test of Chapman's five love languages. Communication Research Love language compatibility: Gungor, B., & Dodd, D. K. (2008). The five love languages: Exploratory factor analyses of Chapman's measures of love languages. Individual Differences Research, 6(4), 251-259. Origins of love theory: Sternberg, R. J. (1986). A triangular theory of love. Psychological Review, 93(2), 119-135. Emotional regulation in interpersonal settings: Gross, J. J., & John, O. P. (2003). Individual differences in two emotion regulation processes: Implications for affect, relationships, and well-being. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 85(2), 348-362. Love and conflict resolution: Gottman, J. M., & Levenson, R. W. (2000). The timing of divorce: Predicting when a couple will divorce over a 14‐year period. Journal of Marriage and Family, 62(3), 737-745.